Crossword Puzzle - Clark Medalists
2011 Annual Meeting

©2009 Doc Word™,


1. Abbr. after many a general's name
5. 1955 winner Tobin or 1983 winner Heckman
10. Destiny
14. Feedback
15. Soul
16. Cake decorator
17. 1973 MIT econometrician Clark Medalist
20. Certain Muslim
21. What an economist does in a classroom
22. Rock concert gear
25. Fox or turkey follower
26. Rescheduling abbr.
29. Cow sounds
31. More moronic
35. Theory Journal at Penn: abbr.
36. Economist Tallman at Oberlin
38. Actress Skye
39. 1969 Clark Medalist now at Maryland
43. Chemical compound
44. Ending for Postle- or Satterth
45. Calendar abbr.
46. Edit
49. Yen
50. Iris's place
51. Bird nose
53. Fake
55. Fiasco, like Madoff's fund
58. Like the Vikings
62. 1979 Clark Medalist for asymmetric information
65. Slightly open
66. To love, in French
67. Mideast bigwig
68. Entre ___
69. Kind of preview
70. Blood fluids


1. Officiates
2. Off-white
3. Larger ___ life
4. Economist Ginther at Kansas
5. Tokyo-bound airline: Abbr.
6. Cuckoo bird
7. Money factory
8. Ant
9. African hunting expedition
10. Swerve like a car on ice
11. Tooth trouble
12. Golf ball holders
13. Make a mistake
18. Economist Jean at Western Michigan
19. Desktop image
23. Warsaw native
24. 1961 Growth Model Clark Medalist
26. Track meet official
27. "Moneyball" protagonist Billy
28. 1957 Impossibility Theorem Clark Medalist
30. Biblical mount
32. 1953 Clark Medalist (2 wds.)
33. Diplomatic representative
34. Late actor Christopher
37. Piques
40. Hits hard
41. Mark permanently
42. Move, as a picture
47. Harvest
48. Russian villas
52. 1959 Macro model Clark Medalist
54. Double agents
55. Karate school
56. Biblical twin
57. Salinger heroine
59. Winter coating
60. Commotion
61. Poet Pound
62. Northwestern economist Eberly
63. Pekoe or oolong
64. Nettle

The Solution

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University of Chicago economics professor, Matthew Gentzkow, who is the AEA's 2014 John Bates Clark Medal recipient, discusses the future of economics, the state of the media ecosphere, and virtues of "data hustle" in this interview from Quartz.

A recent article in The Economist examines higher education endowments and university behaviors including new research presented in a paper from the latest edition of the American Economic Review.

"For economists, the tradition of keeping mum—at least as a national organization—is long and proud. 'The association as such will take no partisan attitude, nor will it commit its members to any position on practical economic questions,' the economic association states on its website. Those policies, says its president, William D. Nordhaus, a professor at Yale University, by email, 'have served it well through hot and cold wars.'"

"Not only do economists vary widely in their opinions of economic policy, he notes, but many have participated in helping shape such policies. Putting forth statements on political issues would be 'unnecessary, polarizing, controversy-stoking, and a distraction from the real and important work of economic research and education,' he says. (Mr. Nordhaus was, of course, speaking for himself and not the association.)"

Read the whole story in the The Chronicle of Higher Education (subscribers only).

From ASSA 2014: The Wall Street Journal reports on the AEA's CSWEP committee's efforts in mentoring early-career female economists and the program's expanding influence on similar programs being developed overseas. Read the full article here.

The Chronicle of Higher Education just published "Cool Head on Global Warming," an in-depth look at the new book by 2014 AEA President, William Nordhaus entitled, "The Climate Casino: Risk, Uncertainty and Economics for a Warming World" (Yale University Press).

The Atlantic Cities provides a thorough examination of Clifford Winston's (Brooking Institution) research, "On The Performance of the U.S. Transportation System: Caution Ahead," from the latest edition of the Journal of Economic Literature (JEL).

Upcoming research by Yang Wang, a health economist at Lafayette College, indicates that some smokers believe age, race, and parental longevity influence their life expectancy more than smoking does. Access the news brief here, or the forthcoming article from the American Economic Journal: Applied Economics.

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