A new faculty fellowship at SIEPR recognizes George P. Shultz and his distinguished career in public service, business, academia and economic policy.
New Stanford research on ADHD diagnoses and drug treatment among youths highlights a significant issue in the diagnostic process and reveals how a single “marginal” diagnosis triggers more cases.
In a new analysis, SIEPR faculty fellow Marshall Burke and his colleagues attribute about one-third of the cost of flooding damages in the past 30 years to climate change.
Research from SIEPR’s Maya Rossin-Slater finds that students exposed to school shootings face 'lasting, persistent' adversity in their educational and long-term economic outcomes.
A new study by SIEPR’s Petra Persson and Maria Polyakova identifies one possibility for why homogeneity within the medical profession persists – and what the unintended consequences may be.
It’s been a long election season, and it’s still not over.
Two pivotal runoffs on Jan. 5 in Georgia will determine which party will control the U.S. Senate, as well as the fate of President-elect Joe Biden’s political agenda.
“We cannot make progress on some of the most important issues facing our society today without a diverse set of voices contributing to the research and discussion,” SIEPR’s Maya Rossin-Slater said, in organizing a mentoring workshop for women and non-binary PhD students.
SIEPR’s Bradley Larsen wades into the policy debate over the value of teacher certification with evidence that tougher requirements can help weed out less-capable candidates.
The SIEPR senior fellow founded the field of personnel economics.
Jack Gurley was a Stanford student, tennis champ, professor and benefactor.
By examining the mobility patterns of 98 million Americans in 10 major metropolitan areas, SIEPR’s David Grusky and fellow researchers created a computer model to help identify efficient, equitable reopening policies.
SIEPR's Andrew Hall scoured 4.5 million voter records in one state and found only 14 possible cases of ballots cast on behalf of people who had died.
A potential reason could stem from the creation of a new sense of unity in response to a national threat, says SIEPR's Matthew Gentzkow.
In an online event moderated by SIEPR's Lawence Goulder, senators Lisa Murkowski and Sheldon Whitehouse discussed the prospects of bipartisan climate change legislation.
SIEPR Faculty Fellow Maria Polyakova examines how the pandemic impacted individual livelihoods depending on where people live, as well as the age of coronavirus victims.
SIEPR senior fellows Jonathan Rodden and Nicholas Bloom say uncertainty around the presidential election could prolong the economic recovery.
“We’re not going anywhere near fast enough,” says Nicholas Stern, the 2020 recipient of the SIEPR Prize that recognizes major policy influencers.
SIEPR's Susan Athey recognized for pioneering and innovative scholarship on markets.
Research from SIEPR’s Jacob Goldin identifies an easy, low-cost way to inspire employees to enroll in a retirement plan.
SIEPR researchers examine exposure to racial diversity
SIEPR's Ran Abramitzky says the federal policy to revoke student visas for those whose classes will be fully online hurts the U.S. economy, innovation, and productivity.
Nicholas Stern, who labeled climate change as the world’s greatest and widest-ranging market failure, will receive the award on Oct. 7.