New Macroeconomic Paper Topics For the New YearNew macroeconomic paper topics for the new year can be a tough choice, but the trick is to get a range of papers that bring new light to the topic, rather than just any old writing. This guide to the papers to be considered by macroeconomists this year can help you choose some of the best.
Here are some of the best papers to consider for macroeconomic paper topics for the year. We've gathered the papers from professors in economics, monetary economics, macro and business courses as well as macro students, to give you a range of perspectives on what is important to write on, as well as to put down some ideas of your own.
If you want to write about the state of the world, then consider any one of the following papers. This one examines why inequality has risen in the UK, Britain's dependence on coal and steel and the great economic downturn that followed the bursting of the housing bubble. David Blanchflower, Professor of Economics at Dartmouth University, argues that the left haven't been very effective in analysing the global financial crisis.
If you're looking for a simple introduction to macroeconomic thinking, then think about Naomi Klein's tome The Shock Doctrine. You'll find a range of other blogs and publications to read this year by Naomi Klein, who has been a leading critic of capitalism in the past. Also by Naomi Klein in her books The Shock Doctrine and This Changes Everything, and from the economics department at the London School of Economics, she's working on a book called The Shock Doctrine - Now.
Michael Yates, author of The Next Market Crash, will be publishing his new eBook to the market in the near future. This is the second time Yates has released this book and will include some expert advice from those that know what they're talking about when it comes to building successful firms in the future. There are also some general tips from the book.
Ed Dolan's A Billion Dollar Bonding, will be written as part of his series on his New York Times Bestseller, Bailing Out (Billionaire Babies). In this title, Dolan proposes that the government should bail out the banks and other investment vehicles, rather than individual homeowners. He argues that investors' money is not meant to end up in riskier avenues and he believes it should be invested in stable companies.
Here's an interesting and impressive new work by the British academic and entrepreneur Robert Skidelsky. He argues that the risks in the stock market are not as high as some people believe and that it could be possible to use derivatives to hedge against the risks associated with bad companies. This paper will appeal to anyone who wants to develop innovative derivatives in the future.
These are just a few of the papers available on macroeconomic issues, so this year should see plenty more developments. After all, almost every academic or lecturer has a blog or website, so this year should see lots of new and exciting papers.