Christopher D. Carroll focuses on Consumption, Permanent income hypothesis, Monetary economics, Marginal propensity to consume and Econometrics. Christopher D. Carroll combines subjects such as Buffer stock scheme, Microeconomics, Shock and Recession with his study of Consumption. His research integrates issues of Consumption function and Neoclassical economics in his study of Microeconomics.
His Permanent income hypothesis study incorporates themes from Market liquidity, Labor income and Public economics. He merges many fields, such as Marginal propensity to consume and Aggregate, in his writings. His Econometrics research integrates issues from Capital and Precautionary savings.
Consumption, Econometrics, Permanent income hypothesis, Marginal propensity to consume and Monetary economics are his primary areas of study. In the subject of general Consumption, his work in Consumption function is often linked to Aggregate, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His research in Econometrics intersects with topics in Buffer stock scheme and Macro.
His work in the fields of Permanent income hypothesis, such as Marginal propensity to save, overlaps with other areas such as Comprehensive income. Christopher D. Carroll interconnects Budget constraint, Cointegration, Inequality and Shock in the investigation of issues within Marginal propensity to consume. His studies deal with areas such as Sovereign wealth fund, Equity premium puzzle and Financial wealth as well as Monetary economics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Econometrics, Consumption, Inequality, Household income and Macroeconomic model. His Econometrics research focuses on subjects like Buffer stock scheme, which are linked to Credit availability and Monetary economics. His Consumption study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Market liquidity, Labour economics, Unemployment and Distribution.
Throughout his Household income studies, Christopher D. Carroll incorporates elements of other sciences such as Permanent income hypothesis and Marginal propensity to consume. His work on Microeconomics expands to the thematically related Permanent income hypothesis. As a member of one scientific family, Christopher D. Carroll mostly works in the field of Macroeconomic model, focusing on Shock and, on occasion, Microfoundations.
His primary areas of study are Econometrics, Consumption, Inequality, Marginal propensity to consume and Household income. His research in Econometrics is mostly focused on Macroeconomic model. Christopher D. Carroll performs multidisciplinary studies into Consumption and Aggregate in his work.
His Inequality study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Permanent income hypothesis and Shock. The Permanent income hypothesis study combines topics in areas such as Microeconomics and Microfoundations. His Distribution of wealth research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Market liquidity, Wealth distribution and Demographic economics.
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Buffer-Stock Saving and the Life Cycle/Permanent Income Hypothesis
Christopher D. Carroll.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (1997)
The Buffer-Stock Theory of Saving: Some Macroeconomic Evidence
Christopher D. Carroll;Robert E. Hall;Stephen P. Zeldes.
Brookings Papers on Economic Activity (1992)
Macroeconomic Expectations of Households and Professional Forecasters
Christopher D. Carroll.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (2003)
The Nature of Precautionary Wealth
Christopher D. Carroll;Andrew A. Samwick;Andrew A. Samwick.
Journal of Monetary Economics (1997)
Saving and Growth with Habit Formation
Christopher D. Carroll;Jody Overland;David N. Weil.
The American Economic Review (2000)
Saving and Growth: A Reinterpretation
Christopher D. Carroll;David N. Weil.
Carnegie-Rochester Conference Series on Public Policy (1994)
Does Consumer Sentiment Forecast Household Spending? If So, Why?
Christopher D. Carroll;Jeffrey C. Fuhrer;David W. Wilcox.
The American Economic Review (1994)
A Theory of the Consumption Function, With and Without Liquidity Constraints
Christopher D. Carroll.
Journal of Economic Perspectives (2001)
How Large Are Housing and Financial Wealth Effects? A New Approach
Christopher D. Carroll;Misuzu Otsuka;Jiri Slacalek.
Journal of Money, Credit and Banking (2011)
ON THE CONCAVITY OF THE CONSUMPTION FUNCTION
Christopher D. Carroll;Christopher D. Carroll;Miles S. Kimball.
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