Department appoints extraordinary professors

Posted by Melt van Schoor on 2012-11-14

Profs Basil Moore, Nicola Theron and Evan Gilbert

The Department of Economics is pleased to extend its association with three colleagues to the end of 2015. Professor Basil Moore, originally from Wesleyan University in the USA is a leading figure in the Post Keynesian macroeconomics movement. He has an association with the Department dating from 1985, and teaches a postgraduate course in Post Keynesian macroeconomics. Prof Nicola Theron is managing director of Econex Economic Consulting in Stellenbosch, has previously served on the Competition Tribunal of South Africa and is regarded as one of the foremost competition economists in South Africa. Prof Evan Gilbert has previously been an associate professor at the Department, but has since been appointed in the private sector. He specializes in financial economics, with a particular interest in behavioural finance. The three appointees are active in teaching, research and postgraduate supervision at the department.

Login

(for staff & registered students)



Need a password?
Forgot your password?

Upcoming Seminars

No seminars are currently listed. Please check back soon.
 
More...

BER Weekly

11 June 2018
Over the weekend, welcome news broke that the majority of public sector trade unions had signed a multi-year wage deal with the government. Unfortunately, the costs are significantly more than budgeted for by National Treasury in the February Budget. This means that the government is faced with some tough choices. The fact that GDP growth disappointed...

Read the full issue
 

Upcoming Seminars

No seminars are currently listed. Please check back soon.
 
More...

BER Weekly

11 June 2018
Over the weekend, welcome news broke that the majority of public sector trade unions had signed a multi-year wage deal with the government. Unfortunately, the costs are significantly more than budgeted for by National Treasury in the February Budget. This means that the government is faced with some tough choices. The fact that GDP growth disappointed...

Read the full issue