BSc (De La Salle); MSc (Illinois); MA Stat; PhD (North Carolina State)
Areas of specialization: Macroeconomics; Monetary economics; Applied econometrics
I earned my PhD in economics and MS in statistics from North Carolina State University in Raleigh, and MS in policy economics from the University of Illinois in Urbana-Champaign. My research and teaching interests are in macroeconomics, monetary economics, and applied econometrics. I teach macroeconomics both at the undergraduate and graduate level. In 2006 and 2011, I served in the role of Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies in the Department of Economics. In 2015, I was a visiting scholar at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston and Northeastern University.
- DeJuan, Joseph, Tao Chen, Renfang Tian. "Distributions of GDP across Versions of the Penn World Tables: A Functional Data Analysis Approach." Economics Letters, Vol. 170, September 2018.
- DeJuan, Joseph, Tony Wirjanto, and Xinping Xu. "The Adjustment of Consumption to Income Changes across Chinese Provinces." Annals of Economics and Finance, Vol. 17, No. 2, 2016.
- DeJuan, Joseph, Joakim Persson, and Marc Tomljanovich. "Regional Income Convergence in Sweden, 1911-2003: A Time Series Analysis." Journal of Economic Asymmetries, Vol. 9, No. 1, 2012.
- DeJuan, Joseph and John J. Seater. "Testing the Cross-Section Implications of Friedman’s Permanent Income Hypothesis." Journal of Monetary Economics, Vol. 54, Issue 3, April 2007.
- DeJuan, Joseph and Maria J. Luengo-Prado. "Consumption and Aggregate Constraints: International Evidence." Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, Vol. 68, Issue 1, February 2006.
- DeJuan, Joseph, John J. Seater, and Tony Wirjanto. "A Direct Test of the Permanent Income Hypothesis with an Application to the US States." Journal of Money Credit and Banking, Vol. 36, No. 6, December 2004.
- DeJuan, Joseph, John W. Dawson, John J. Seater, and E. Frank Stephenson. "Economic Information versus Quality Variation in Cross-Country Data." Canadian Journal of Economics, Vol. 34, Issue 4, November 2001.