The Case of the Four Goodmans

Our Multiplicity of Authors project gains a four-Goodman item (thanks to investigator Dorothy Petersen):

Allen Goodman

Allen Goodman

A Few Goodmen: Surname-Sharing Economist Coauthors,” Allen C. Goodman [Wayne State University], Joshua Goodman [Harvard University], Lucas Goodman [University of Maryland], Sarena Goodman [Federal Reserve Board], June 5, 2014. The authors explain:

“We explore the phenomenon of coauthorship by economists who share a surname. Prior research has included at most three economist coauthors who share a surname. Ours is the first paper to have four economist coauthors who share a surname, as well as the first where such coauthors are unrelated by marriage or blood.”

Joshua Goodman

Joshua Goodman

The study’s reference list includes several less numerous co-author collaborations. Among them:

Ahlin, C. and P. Ahlin (2013). Product differentiation under congestion: Hotelling was right. Economic Inquiry 51(3), 1750–1763.

Dal Bo, E. and P. Dal Bo (2011). Workers, warriors, and criminals: social conflict in general equilibrium. Journal of the European Economic Association 9(4), 646–677.

Friedman, M. and R. Friedman (1990). Free to choose: A personal statement. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.

Sarena Goodman

Sarena Goodman

Goodman, A. C. and J. L. Goodman Jr (1997). The co-op discount. The Journal of Real Estate Finance and Economics 14(1-2), 223–233.

Kehoe, P. and T. Kehoe (1995). A primer on static applied general equilibriummodels. In Modeling North American Economic Integration, pp. 1–31. Springer.

Modigliani, F. and L. Modigliani (1997). Risk-adjusted performance. The Journal of Portfolio Management 23(2), 45–54.

Ostrom, V. and E. Ostrom (1999). Public goods and public choices. In Polycentricity and Local Public Economies. Readings from the Workshop in Political Theory and Policy Analysis, pp. 75–105. Ed. Michael McGinnis, Ann Arbor.-University of Michigan Press.

Pope, D. and J. Pope (2009). The impact of college sports success on the quantity and quality of student applications. Southern Economic Journal, 750–780.

Ramey, G. and V. A. Ramey (2010). The rug rat race. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity, 129–176.

Reinhart, C. and V. Reinhart (2010). After the fall. Working Paper 16334, National Bureau of Economic Research.

Romer, C. and D. Romer (2013). The most dangerous idea in federal reserve history: Monetary policy doesn’t matter. The American Economic Review 103(3), 55–60.

Sexton, S. E. and A. L. Sexton (2014). Conspicuous conservation: The Prius halo and willingness to pay for environmental bona fides. Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 67(3), 303 – 317.

Skarbek, D., E. Skarbek, B. Skarbek, and E. Skarbek (2012). Sweatshops, opportunity costs, and non-monetary compensation: Evidence from El Salvador. American Journal of Economics and Sociology 71(3), 539–561.

Stinebrickner, R. and T. Stinebrickner (2014). A major in science? Initial beliefs and final outcomes for college major and dropout. The Review of Economic Studies 81(1), 426–472.

Summers, L. and V. Summers (1989). When financial markets work too well: a cautious case for a securities transactions tax. Journal of Financial Services Research 3(2-3), 261–286.

Tremblay, C. H., M. J. Tremblay, and V. J. Tremblay (2011). A general Cournot-Bertrand model with homogeneous goods. Theoretical Economics Letters 1, 38.

Ulph, A. and D. Ulph (2013). Optimal climate change policies when governments cannot commit. Environmental and Resource Economics 56(2), 161–176.

Van Praag, C. M. and B. M. Van Praag (2008). The benefits of being economics professor A (rather than Z). Economica 75(300), 782–796.

Winkelmann, L. and R. Winkelmann (1998). Why are the unemployed so unhappy? Evidence from panel data. Economica 65(257), 1–15.