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Leonardo Auernheimer
Leonardo Auernheimer (August 27, 1936 – 2010) was an economist, professor, and international monetary consultant. (Nicknamed "pepe").[1]
Auernheimer was born in Argentina to Jose Ignacio Auernheimer and Maria Elena Savanti de Auernheimer. He graduated from the University of Buenos Aires and received his Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Chicago in 1973. Prior to that, he was a Visiting Professor at the Universidade Federal de Viçosa, Brazil, and upon graduation he came to the Economics Department at Texas A&M University, where he was a Professor of Economics until his death in 2010. He was the Department Head from 2002 to 2006.
Research
His research was in the area of monetary economics and open economy macroeconomics, particularly dynamic inconsistency and the fiscal theory of the price level, and has been published in the premier economic journals including Journal of Political Economy, Econometrica, the American Economic Review, and the Journal of Monetary Economics, among others. He was an Associate Editor of the Journal of Applied Economics and the Journal of Development Economics. He was a frequent consultant to the World Bank in the evaluation of macroeconomic programs in many Latin American countries, as well as in Mongolia, the Republic of Georgia and Lebanon.
Consulting
While at Texas A&M he visited several times both the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund as a Visiting Scholar, and was a Visiting Professor at ITAM, in Mexico City, the Université du centre d'études macroeconomiques d'Argentine (see External links below), in Buenos Aires, and the University of Göttingen in Germany. He was a member of the Editorial Board of the 'Journal of Applied Economics'. He consulted on macroeconomics policies for international organizations in several countries throughout Latin America and the Middle and Far East. He directed and served on dozens of dissertation committees from students from around the world.
Books
Select academic articles
References
^ "In Remembrance: (1936-2010)". econ.tamu.edu. Retrieved 2018-11-11.
External links
Last edited on 27 November 2020, at 00:29
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