Professor Bob Reed
Professor in Economics
B.A. (Economics) ( Temple University) 1979
Ph.D. (Economics) (Northwestern University) 1985
Kirkwood Village KJ02
Phone: +64 3 364 2846
Internal Phone: 6846
Department of Economics and Finance
University of Canterbury
Private Bag 4800
Professor Reed joined the Economics Department at Canterbury in June 2006. He previously held appointments at the University of Oklahoma (1992-2006) and Texas A&M University (1984-1992) in the United States. He is listed on RePEc/IDEAS as W. Robert Reed, and on Web of Science as Reed WR. His research has been cited approximately 300 times in peer-reviewed economics journals.
- Public Economics
- Applied Econometrics
- Labor Economics
- Public Choice
“Is Multiple Choice Enough? An Analysis of the Benefits of Using Essay Questions To Assess Undergraduate Economics Students”
“A Method for Identifying the Effects of Income and Tax Policy on State Tax Revenues.”
“How To Pick the Best Regression Equation: A Monte Carlo Comparison of Alternative Model Selection Criteria”
“A Monte Carlo Evaluation of Some Common Panel Data Estimators When Serial Correlation and Cross-Sectional Dependence Are Both Present.”
“Another Look At What To Do With Time-Series Cross-Section Data”
“Jackknifing Confidence Intervals for the FGLS Estimator When Serial Correlation and Cross-Sectional Dependence Are Both Present”
“Which Panel Data Estimator Should I Use?” with Haichum Ye. Applied Economics (2009): forthcoming.
“The Determinants of U.S. State Economic Growth: A Less Extreme Bounds Analysis.” Economic Inquiry (2009): forthcoming.
“A Monte Carlo Evaluation of the Efficiency of the PCSE Estimator,” with Xiujian Chen and Shu Lin. Applied Economics Letters (2009): forthcoming.
“The Robust Relationship Between Taxes and U.S. State Economic Growth” National Tax Journal 61 (2008): 57-80.
“Tax Burden and the Mismeasurement of State Tax Policy,” with Cynthia Rogers. Public Finance Review 34 (2006): 404-426.
“Democrats, Republicans, and Taxes: Evidence that Political Parties Matter.” Journal of Public Economics 90 (2006): 725-750.