Claire Dinshaw considers how the lack of female professors in introductory economics courses may discourage women from studying the subject, at Stanford and more generally.
30 white male historians made up the body of speakers at the Applied History conference at Stanford earlier this month, stirring controversy regarding the event’s lack of diversity.
On Feb. 23, the Bing Overseas Study Program (BOSP) announced that it will offer a new quarter-long program in Hong Kong starting in autumn 2019. The program will become the 12th active BOSP program and the second with no language requirement.
Yesterday, economist Samuel Bowles explored the risks and rewards of incentivizing moral behavior in his lecture titled “The Moral Economy: Why Good Incentives are No Substitute for Good Citizens.” Bowles’ talk was part of the Arrow Lecture Series on Ethics and Leadership sponsored by the McCoy Family Center for Ethics in Society.
What would you do if you had a guaranteed, no-strings-attached cash flow that kept the rent paid, avocado toast on the table and the interest on your student loans at bay? Inconceivable, I know, but bear with me. You haven’t won the Powerball, but likewise, you’re not squatting in the woods catching squirrels for your…
The Stanford Daily sat down with Seth Werfel, a PhD candidate in political science, to discuss his ongoing research regarding the connections between political science, economics and psychology.
Kenneth Arrow, the youngest economist to date to win the Nobel Prize, taught and researched at Stanford until 1991. His work revolved around theories of social choice.
Federal Reserve Board Chair Janet Yellen came to the Stanford Institute of Economic Policy Research (SIEPR) on Thursday to hold a discussion on the economic outlook and conduct of monetary policy.