Download Business & Economics ebook, MIT Press, Jeffrey M. Wooldridge.
Econometric Analysis of Cross Section and Panel Data
by Jeffrey M. Wooldridge
The book focuses specifically on cross section and panel data methods. Population assumptions are stated separately from sampling assumptions, leading to simple statements as well as to important insights. The unified approach to linear and nonlinear models and to cross section and panel data enables straightforward coverage of more advanced methods. The numerous end-of-chapter problems are an important component of the book. Some problems contain important points not fully described in the text, and others cover new ideas that can be analyzed using tools presented in the current and previous chapters. Several problems require the use of the data sets located at the author’s website.
Introductory Econometrics: A Modern Approach
by Jeffrey M. Wooldridge
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A Practical Guide to Using Panel Data
by Simonetta Longhi, Alita Nandi
This timely, thoughtful book provides a clear introduction to using panel data in research.
It describes the different types of panel datasets commonly used for empirical analysis, and how to use them for cross sectional, panel, and event history analysis. Longhi and Nandi then guide the reader through the data management and estimation process, including the interpretation of the results and the preparation of the final output tables.
Using existing data sets and structured as hands-on exercises, each chapter engages with practical issues associated with using data in research. These include:
- Data cleaning
- Data preparation
- Computation of descriptive statistics
- Using sample weights
- Choosing and implementing the right estimator
- Interpreting results
- Preparing final output tables
- Graphical representation
Written by experienced authors this exciting textbook provides the practical tools needed to use panel data in research.
Panel Data Econometrics
by Donggyu Sul
In the last 20 years, econometric theory on panel data has developed rapidly, particularly for analyzing common behaviors among individuals over time. Meanwhile, the statistical methods employed by applied researchers have not kept up-to-date. This book attempts to fill in this gap by teaching researchers how to use the latest panel estimation methods correctly.
Almost all applied economics articles use panel data or panel regressions. However, many empirical results from typical panel data analyses are not correctly executed. This book aims to help applied researchers to run panel regressions correctly and avoid common mistakes. The book explains how to model cross-sectional dependence, how to estimate a few key common variables, and how to identify them. It also provides guidance on how to separate out the long-run relationship and common dynamic and idiosyncratic dynamic relationships from a set of panel data.
Aimed at applied researchers who want to learn about panel data econometrics by running statistical software, this book provides clear guidance and is supported by a full range of online teaching and learning materials. It includes practice sections on MATLAB, STATA, and GAUSS throughout, along with short and simple econometric theories on basic panel regressions for those who are unfamiliar with econometric theory on traditional panel regressions.
Essays on the Great Depression
by Ben S. Bernanke
Few periods in history compare to the Great Depression. Stock market crashes, bread lines, bank runs, and wild currency speculation were worldwide phenomena–all occurring with war looming in the background. This period has provided economists with a marvelous laboratory for studying the links between economic policies and institutions and economic performance. Here, Ben Bernanke has gathered together his essays on why the Great Depression was so devastating.
This broad view shows us that while the Great Depression was an unparalleled disaster, some economies pulled up faster than others, and some made an opportunity out of it. By comparing and contrasting the economic strategies and statistics of the world’s nations as they struggled to survive economically, the fundamental lessons of macroeconomics stand out in bold relief against a background of immense human suffering. The essays in this volume present a uniquely coherent view of the economic causes and worldwide propagation of the depression.
Handbook of the Economics of International Migration
by Barry Chiswick, Paul Miller
The economic literature on international migration interests policymakers as well as academics throughout the social sciences. These volumes, the first of a new subseries in the Handbooks in Economics, describe and analyze scholarship created since the inception of serious attention began in the late 1970s. This literature appears in the general economics journals, in various field journals in economics (especially, but not exclusively, those covering labor market and human resource issues), in interdisciplinary immigration journals, and in papers by economists published in journals associated with history, sociology, political science, demography, and linguistics, among others.
- Covers a range of topics from labor market outcomes and fiscal consequences to the effects of international migration on the level and distribution of income – and everything in between.
- Encompasses a wide range of topics related to migration and is multidisciplinary in some aspects, which is crucial on the topic of migration
- Appeals to a large community of scholars interested in this topic and for whom no overviews or summaries exist
Panel data econometrics
by Jayalakshmi Krishnakumar, Elvezio Ronchetti
Areas of application of panel data modelling have only been increasing over the past years and there is no doubt that the range is going to expand further. The applied papers of this book have been regrouped as one major part and further subdivided into different fields, thus showing their variety and opening up the horizon for researchers in these and other fields. The reader will notice that they all have a substantial methodological content which is indispensable for their analysis of the economic, social or other phenomena under consideration. This first part includes such diversified areas of study as macroeconomics, social economics, insurance/finance and energy economics.
As a second part, there are papers that deal more with theoretical issues such as specification problems, unit root tests and aggregation of individual series, heteroscedasticity tests for panel data models and non-parametric techniques.
The final part contains papers that are directly related to and elaborate on Balestra’s work.