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Jeremy Lise

Jeremy Lise

International Research Fellow

Education

PhD Economics, Queen’s University, 2006
MA Economics, McMaster University, 1999
BA (Honours) Economics, University of Guelph, 1998

Jeremy is a Research Fellow at the IFS. His research interests include equilibrium labour search, consumption and savings, wealth inequality, intra-household allocations, and equilibrium policy evaluation.

Academic outputs

IFS Working Paper W13/22
We develop an equilibrium model of on-the-job search with ex-ante heterogeneous workers and firms, aggregate uncertainty and vacancy creation.

Reports and comment

Presentations

Presentation
This presentation was given at the Annual Meeting of the Society for Economic Dynamics, 26-28 June 2014.
Presentation
This presentation was given at the GSE summer forum in Barcelona 12-13 June 2014.
( 9 results found )
Presentation
Jeremy Lise and Ken Yamada
This presentation was given at the Annual Meeting of the Society for Economic Dynamics, 26-28 June 2014.
Presentation
This presentation was given at the GSE summer forum in Barcelona 12-13 June 2014.
Presentation
This presentation was given in Barcelona in June 2014.
IFS Working Paper W13/22
We develop an equilibrium model of on-the-job search with ex-ante heterogeneous workers and firms, aggregate uncertainty and vacancy creation.
IFS Working Paper W13/16
We develop an empirical search-matching model which is suitable for analysing the wage, employment and welfare impact of regulation in a labour market with heterogeneous workers and jobs.
IFS Working Paper W11/16
I develop and estimate a model of the labor market in which precautionary savings interacts with labour market frictions to produce substantial inequality in wealth among ex ante identical workers.
Mimeo
We develop an empirical search-matching model with productivity shocks so as to analyze policy interventions in a labour market with heterogeneous agents.
IFS Working Paper W07/09
Jeremy Lise and Shannon Seitz
In this paper, we show that ignoring consumption inequality within households produces misleading estimates of inequality.