Associate Professor of Economics
I am an associate professor of economics at Duke. My research interests include Macro/Monetary, Housing, Labor and Finance
- Ph.D., Yale University 2012
Berger, David, Kyle Herkenhoff, and Simon Mongey. “An SEIR Infectious Disease Model with Testing and Conditional Quarantine.” University of Chicago, Becker Friedman Institute for Economics Working Paper, no. 2020 (March 29, 2020).
Berger, David, Ian Dew-Becker, and Stefano Giglio. “Uncertainty Shocks as Second-Moment News Shocks.” The Review of Economic Studies 87, no. 1 (January 1, 2020): 40–76. https://doi.org/10.1093/restud/rdz010. Full Text
Berger, D., and J. Vavra. “Shocks versus responsiveness: What drives time-varying dispersion?” Journal of Political Economy 127, no. 5 (October 1, 2019): 2104–42. https://doi.org/10.1086/701790. Full Text
Berger, David, Luigi Bocola, and Alessandro Dovis. “Imperfect Risk-Sharing and the Business Cycle,” July 2019.
Berger, David, Ian Dew-Becker, Lawrence Schmidt, and Yuta Takahashi. “Layoff Risk, the Welfare Cost of Business Cycles, and Monetary Policy,” April 4, 2019.
Berger, David, Kyle Herkenhoff, and Simon Mongey. “Labor Market Power,” March 2019.
Berger, David, Konstantin Milbradt, Fabrice Tourre, and Joseph Vavra. “Mortgage Prepayment and Path-Dependent Effects of Monetary Policy,” October 2018.
Berger, D., V. Guerrieri, G. Lorenzoni, and J. Vavra. “House prices and consumer spending.” Review of Economic Studies 85, no. 3 (July 1, 2018): 1502–42. https://doi.org/10.1093/restud/rdx060. Full Text
Berger, David W., Jon Faust, John H. Rogers, and Kai Steverson. “Border prices and retail prices,” 2009.
Berger, David W., Alain P. Chaboud, Erik Hjalmarsson, and Edward Howorka. “What drives volatility persistence in the foreign exchange market?,” 2006.
Berger, David W., Alain P. Chaboud, Sergey V. Chernenko, Edward Howorka, and Jonathan H. Wright. “Order Flow and Exchange Rate Dynamics in Electronic Brokerage System Data,” 2006.
Berger, D., and J. Vavra. “Measuring how fiscal shocks affect durable spending in recessions and expansions.” In American Economic Review, 104:112–15, 2014. https://doi.org/10.1257/aer.104.5.112. Full Text