About

 

Who We Are

This blog is written by current and former members of the Colloquium on Market Institutions and Economic Processes at the Department of Economics, New York University. This colloquium has its roots in the Austrian Economics Colloquium which was established at New York University in the Fall semester of 1976. Over the years our concerns grew to include public choice economics, new institutional economics as well as many areas of the interface of economics with other disciplines. We have strong interests in philosophy, history, law, political theory, psychology, and language. We also expect to be commenting on current issues. We shall invite guest bloggers.

Contributors to the blog are Mario Rizzo (New York University, Colloquium chairman and Blog editor), Andreas Hoffmann (Leipzig University, Blog co-editor), William Butos (Trinity College), Gene Callahan (Cardiff University), Young Back Choi (St. John’s University), David Harper (New York University), Sandy Ikeda (Purchase College, SUNY), Roger Koppl (Fairleigh Dickinson University), Chidem Kurdas (HedgeFundSmarts.com), Shruti Rajagopalan (Purchase College, SUNY), Edward Stringham (Trinity College), and Glen Whitman (Californa State University, Northridge).

Jerry O’Driscoll is a frequent guest blogger. He is Senior Fellow of the Cato Institute (Washington, D.C.).

 

 

 

Terms of Use

The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone and do not necessarily represent the views of New York University, the Department of Economics or the organizations with which the contributors are affiliated.

The blog serves entertainment purposes only and does not provide any kind of advice. All information taken from this blog is at your own risk. We may even disagree with each other on the issues we write on. Obviously we cannot check all links or contents of commenters. We do not feel responsible for them. We also do not feel responsible for contents of websites we might link to in our blog posts. This is out of our reach.

We reserve the right to change the focus on ThinkMarkets Blog, to shut it down, to sell the blog or to change the terms of use (go to a paid platform) at our own discretion.