Trade JMPs (2022-2023)

For the 13th year running, I’ve gathered a list of trade-related job-market papers. If I’ve missed someone, please contribute to the list in the comments.

Here’s a cloud of the words that appear in these papers’ titles:

Jay Sayre (Berkeley) – Farm to Firm: Clustering and Returns to Scale in Agricultural Supply Chains
Marina M. Ngoma (Tufts) – Chinese Imports and Industrialization in Africa: Evidence from Ethiopia
Alejandra López Espino (Penn State) – Production Networks and Rules of Origin: moving from NAFTA to USMCA
Antoine L. Noel (Queen’s University) – Production Structures and Preferential Trade Agreements
Eleanor Wiseman (Berkeley ARE) – Border Trade and Information Frictions: Evidence from Informal Traders in Kenya
Benny Kleinman (Princeton) – Wage Inequality and the Spatial Expansion of Firms
Juan Manuel Castro-Vincenzi (Princeton) – Climate Hazards and Resilience in the Global Car Industry
Gizem Kutlu (Virginia) – Gains from Trade with Heterogenous Households
Ji Hye Heo (Vanderbilt) – Product Bundling, Joint Markups and Trade liberalization
Manho Kang (UC Davis) – Export Competition and Innovation
Maria Ptashkina (Universitat Pompeu Fabra) – Revisiting the Effects of Preferential Trade Agreements
Sheng “Charles” Cai (Yale) – Multinational Production, Technology Diffusion, and Economic Growth
Kensuke Suzuki (Penn State) – Gains of Foreign Employment: Regional and Sectoral Implications
Mina Taniguchi (LMU Munich) – What is the impact of EU enlargement? Estimating the wage effect of labor supply shocks with a discrete choice model
Linnea Lorentzen (Norwegian Business School) – Domino Effects: Understanding Sectoral Reallocation and its Wage Implications
Mateo Hoyos (UMass Amherst) – Tariffs and Growth: Heterogeneous Effects by Economic Structure
Nicole Gorton (UCLA) – Trade Costs, Supply Chains, and the Decline of the Heartland
Promise Kamanga (Oregon) – Diplomatic Relations and Trade: The Effect of Switching Ties from Taiwan to China
Takafumi Kawakubo (LSE) – Do Supply Chain Disruptions Harm Firm Performance? Evidence from Japan
Yipei Zhang (Berkeley) – The Anti-Competitive Effect of Input Tariff Liberalization
Joao Monteiro (Kellogg) – The Impact of a Higher Cost of Credit on Exporters: Evidence from a Change in Banking Regulation
Agustin Gutierrez (Chicago) – Labor Market Power and the Pro-competitive Gains from Trade
Jianlin Wang (Berkeley) – Multinationals and Uncertainty: The Role of Internal Capital Markets
Leticia Juarez (Michigan) – Buyer Market Power and Exchange Rate Pass-through
Marco Errico (Boston College) – Decomposing the (In)Sensitivity of CPI to Exchange Rate
Mauricio Stern (Texas) – Windfalls for all? International elasticities and Dutch disease in a commodity exporting economy
Nan Liu (Virginia) – Trade War, Processing Trade, and Global Value Chains
Paul Phillips (Minnesota) – A Tale of Two Recessions: Decomposing Import Patterns After 2020 and 2008
Ruichi Xiong (Toronto) – Interregional Accessibility and Firm Creation in the Fragmented Economy
Sang Min Lee (Minnesota) – Trade Liberalization and Structural Transformation: The Role of Tradable Services
Soo Kyung Woo (Rochester) – Real Exchange Rate and Net Trade Dynamics: Financial and Trade Shocks
Xiaomei Sui (Rochester) – Uneven Firm Growth in a Globalized World
Yukun Ding (USC) – How Does Trade Policy Uncertainty Affect Export: Expectation or Volatility?
Younghun Shim (Chicago) – From Adoption to Innovation: State-Dependent Technology Policy in Developing Countries

1 thought on “Trade JMPs (2022-2023)

  1. Ezequiel

    Thanks a lot, Jonathan! Leticia Juarez (U Michigan)’s job market paper “Buyer Market Power and Exchange Rate Pass-through” is also related to trade.

    Reply

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s