Carnegie Mellon University

Carnegie-Rochester-NYU Conference on Public Policy

2019 Conference on Migration Policy: Implications for Growth, Inequality, and Welfare 

November 15-16, 2019 | Tepper School of Business on the Tepper Quad


2019 conference on immigration

CRNYU 2019 Conference Overview

About the Conference

The Carnegie-Rochester Conference on Public Policy was initiated in the early 1970s through the efforts of the Bradley Policy Research Center at the William E. Simon School of Business Administration at the University of Rochester and the Center for the Study of Public Policy at Carnegie Mellon University. Under the leadership of the late Allan Meltzer (Carnegie Mellon University) and the late Karl Brunner (University of Rochester), the conference developed into a semi-annual event held in April in Rochester and November in Pittsburgh. Subsequently, New York University's Stern School of Business joined Carnegie Mellon’s Tepper School of Business and the University of Rochester’s Simon School of Business as a host institution. The April meeting of the conference now alternates between Rochester and New York City.

The principal objectives of the conferences are to stimulate policy relevance and empirical research in economic science, to encourage interchange of scientific ideas among analysts with different approaches, and to generate greater understanding by academic economists of practitioners' environments.

Each conference is organized around a particular theme or topic with papers prepared by leading scholars with expertise in the area. Participants are united by their interest in the issues discussed and by their belief that analysis, evidence, and informed discussion have lasting effects on the public and its institutions. The conference receives financial support from the National Science Foundation and from its host institutions.

Conference Contribution Milestones

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Robert Lucas’s seminal paper on the econometric evaluation of policy appeared in the first issue of the conference.

John Taylor’s paper in 1993 introduced the Taylor Rule and transformed discussion and analysis of monetary policy.

Advisory Board

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Andrew Abel
University of Pennsylvania

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Mark Aguiar
Princeton University

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George Alessandria
University of Rochester

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Yan Bai
University of Rochester

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Mark Bils
University of Rochester

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Youngsung Chang
University of Rochester

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Harold Cole
University of Pennsylvania

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Thomas F. Cooley
New York University

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Marvin Goodfriend
Carnegie Mellon University

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Burton Hollifield
Carnegie Mellon University

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Narayana Kocherlakota
University of Rochester

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Chris Sleet
Carnegie Mellon University

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Linda Tesar
University of Michigan

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Gianluca Violante
Princeton University

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Michael Waugh
New York University

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Sevin Yeltekin
Carnegie Mellon University

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Stanley Zin
University of New York