News ArchiveItems 41-50 out of 331 displayed.
|Senior Marla Evelyn Odell awarded Marshall Scholarship
Computer Science, Economics, and Data Science major Marla Evelyn Odell has been named a 2021 Marshall Scholar. The scholarship, funded by the British government, gives exceptional American students the opportunity to pursue two years of advanced study at any university in the U.K. Odell is a widely accomplished student, mentor, and athlete, whose achievements include establishing the MIT Science Policy Review, founding MIT's Women in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science group, rowing for MIT's Division I crew team, and serving as a managing director for Amphibious Achievement, a rowing-academic mentorship program for high school students. Odell will be pursuing a MASt in mathematical statistics at Cambridge University and an MS in the social science of the internet at Oxford University.
|Anna Mikusheva recognized for outstanding support and mentorship of graduate advisees
MIT News highlights Professor Anna Mikusheva, recently honored as "Committed to Caring" for her outstanding mentorship of graduate advisees. Mikusheva was recognized for the generosity with which she gives time and advice, her deep respect for students and their ideas, and her proactive approach to connecting with students regularly, particularly during the Covid-19 pandemic.
|Economics alum Allison Thompkins (PhD '11) on finding success at MIT as a student with a disability
Alum Allison Thompkins (PhD '11) is featured in a guide to wheelchair-friendly higher education, recently released by New Mobility magazine and the United Spinal Association. While completing her dissertation at MIT, Thompkins worked as a consultant to The World Bank, analyzing a microlending program for people with disabilities in India. Thompkins' dissertation also included research on economic opportunities for those with disabilities working in the field of development economics.
|MIT Task Force on the Work of the Future releases final report
The MIT Task Force on the Work of the Future, co-chaired by Ford Professor of Economics David Autor, has released its final report summarizing more than two years of research. The Work of the Future: Building Better Jobs in an Age of Intelligent Machines finds that while technological change is replacing some jobs, it is also creating new work. The task force finds that, with better policy and a more realistic understanding of technological change, more people could continue enjoying good careers, even as technology transforms the employment landscape.
|Nancy Rose named recipient of the 2020 Carolyn Shaw Bell Award
Charles Kindleberger Professor of Applied Economics Nancy Rose has been honored with the Carolyn Shaw Bell Award in recognition of her accomplishments as a scholar, teacher, advisor, and leader at MIT Economics and in the profession at large. The Bell Award is given annually by the American Economic Association Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession (AEA CSWEP) to individuals who have furthered the status of women in the economics profession through their example, achievements, and mentorship.
|3 Questions: Daron Acemoglu on the US tax system and automation
In a recent MIT News feature, Institute Professor Daron Acemoglu discusses his MIT Work of the Future brief with economics PhD student Andrea Manera and Boston University's Pascual Restrepo, "Taxes, Automation, and the Future of Labor."
|Jetson Leder-Luis wins 2020 ASHE Dissertation Award
Jetson Leder-Luis (PhD '20) has been named the recipient of this year's American Society of Hispanic Economists (ASHE) Dissertation Award, for his work on the economics of fraud and corruption. Leder-Luis is an Assistant Professor of Markets, Public Policy, and Law at Boston University's Questrom School of Business.
|Distributed Ledgers: Design and Regulation of Financial Infrastructure and Payment Systems
A new book by Elizabeth and James Killian Professor of Economics Robert Townsend provides economic analysis of distributed ledger technology (DLT), and its potential to transform economic organization and financial structures. Published last week, Distributed Ledgers is available free of charge via open access at MIT Press.
|David Autor receives Heinz Award
Ford Professor of Economics David Autor has been named the recipient of a special award commemorating the 25th anniversary of the Heinz Awards, granted annually in memory of U.S. Senator John Heinz. Autor is honored for his research on the critical issues of employment, trade, education and economic security.
|Graduate program accepting applications for fall 2021
The MIT Economics Graduate Program is now accepting applications for fall 2021 admission. The GRE is not required as part of this year's application process. More information and our online application portal are available at the link below.
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