Photo of Minjoon Lee

Minjoon Lee

Assistant Professor

Degrees:B.A., M.A. (Korea), Ph.D. (Michigan)
Phone:613-520-2600 x 3762
Email:minjoon.lee@carleton.ca
Office:D-892 Loeb
Website:Browse

Google Scholar: Browse

Languages spoken other than English: Korean, Japanese

Research fields: macroeconomics, household finance, computational economics

Expertise:
• portfolio choice
• heterogeneous-agent DSGE models
• quantitative methods
• survey methodology

Refereed Publications in the Last 6 Years:

“The Welfare and Distributional Effects of Fiscal Uncertainty: A Quantitative Evaluation” (with Ruediger Bachmann, Jinhui Bai, and Fudong Zhang), Review of Economic Dynamics, 38, October 2020.

“Forced Retirement Risk and Portfolio Choice” (with Guodong Chen and Tong-yob Nam), Journal of Empirical Finance, Volume 58, September 2020.

“Heterogeneity in Expectations, Risk Tolerance, and Household Stock Shares,” (with John Ameriks, Gábor Kézdi, and Matthew D. Shapiro), Journal of Business & Economic Statistics, Volume 38, Issue 3, June 2020.

“Older Americans Would Work Longer If Jobs Were Flexible,” (with John Ameriks, Joseph Briggs, Andrew Caplin, Matthew D. Shapiro, and Christopher Tonetti), American Economic Journal: Macroeconomics, Volume 12, Issue 1, January 2020.

Most Significant Career Research Contributions:

“The Welfare and Distributional Effects of Fiscal Uncertainty: A Quantitative Evaluation” (with Ruediger Bachmann, Jinhui Bai, and Fudong Zhang), Review of Economic Dynamics, 38, October 2020.

“Forced Retirement Risk and Portfolio Choice” (with Guodong Chen and Tong-yob Nam), Journal of Empirical Finance, Volume 58, September 2020.

“Heterogeneity in Expectations, Risk Tolerance, and Household Stock Shares,” (with John Ameriks, Gábor Kézdi, and Matthew D. Shapiro), Journal of Business & Economic Statistics, Volume 38, Issue 3, June 2020.

“Older Americans Would Work Longer If Jobs Were Flexible,” (with John Ameriks, Joseph Briggs, Andrew Caplin, Matthew D. Shapiro, and Christopher Tonetti), American Economic Journal: Macroeconomics, Volume 12, Issue 1, January 2020.