The I Theory of Money
---- Acknowledgments ----
We are grateful to comments by discussants Doug Diamond, Mike Woodford, Marco Bassetto, Itamar Drechsler, Michael Kumhoff, Alexi Savov and seminar participants at various universities and conferences. The views expressed herein are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Bureau of Economic Research.
---- Disclosure of Financial Relationships for Markus K. Brunnermeier ----
As a guiding principle I follow the NBER Research Disclosure Policy: https://www.nber.org/researchdisclosurepolicy.html
To date, no single relationship (other than my salary form Princeton University) has accounted for more than 10 percent of my aggregate annual income in that year.
Significant Remunerated Activities:
Speaking engagements and lectures
ECB, ESRB, Bundesbank (Research Council), Bank of Korea (Keynote presentation), Bank of England, National Bank of Austria, Swiss National Bank, Bank of Japan, Federal Reserve, New York Fed, Bank of Canada, Bank of Chile, Bank of Korea
International financial institution
Swiss Finance Institute, 2012-
No expert testimony for law suits or paid consulting work for private cooperation to date.
Sloan Foundation 2011-12
Guggenheim Fellowship, 2010-11
INQUIRE Europe, Research Grant
Visiting Scholar and Other:
Milton Friedman Institute, visiting scholar 2011
American Economic Review, Journal of Finance, Associated Editorship
Significant Non-Compensated Activities:
American Finance Association: Director
Financial Advisory Roundtable and Monetary Policy Panel, Federal Reserve Bank of New York, 2006 – present
INET Advisory Board Member, 2009 – present