In the Press
Thursday, February 13, 2020The Trump era is a golden age of conspiracy theories – on the right and left — A Commentary by Nicolas Guilhot and Samuel Moyn The Guardian
Thursday, February 13, 2020America’s Hopelessly Anemic Response to One of the Largest Personal-Data Breaches Ever — A Commentary by Robert Williams The Atlantic
Wednesday, February 12, 2020For Many Who Cleaned Up a Nuclear Mess, a Key Ruling Comes Too Late The New York Times
Wednesday, February 5, 2020California communities suing Big Oil over climate change face a key hearing Wednesday The Los Angeles Times
Thursday, February 13, 2020
Edward Glaeser to Give Storrs Lectures on March 2 and 3
Edward Glaeser, the Fred and Eleanor Glimp Professor of Economics in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Harvard University, will deliver the Storrs Lectures at Yale Law School on March 2 and March 3. The lectures are open to the Yale Community.
Since 1992, Glaeser has regularly taught microeconomics theory and occasionally urban and public economics. He has served as Director of the Taubman Center for State and Local Government, and Director of the Rappaport Institute for Greater Boston. He has published dozens of papers on economic growth of cities, law, and economics. In particular, his work has focused on the determinants of city growth and the role of cities as centers of idea transmission.
He received his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1992. His books include Cities, Agglomeration, and Spatial Equilibrium (Oxford University Press, 2008), Rethinking Federal Housing Policy (American Enterprise Institute Press, 2008), and Triumph of the City (Penguin Press, 2011).
The Storrs Lectures were founded in 1889. The fund was established through the gift of Eliza T. and Mary A. Robinson in memory of their great-uncle, the Honorable William L. Storrs, B.A. 1814, at one time Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Errors of Connecticut and professor at Yale Law School. These annual lectures are given by a prominent scholar within the broad topic of fundamental problems with law and jurisprudence.
The lectures will be held on March 2 at 4:30 p.m. and March 3 at noon in the Calabresi Faculty Lounge.