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Kevin Lee

Professor of Economics, Faculty of Social Sciences

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Biography

Kevin joined the School as Professor of Economics in 2011 and was Head of School 2012-18. Prior to joining Nottingham, he was a Fellow of Queens' College and Senior Research Officer of the Department of Applied Economics at the University of Cambridge and then Professor of Economics at the University of Leicester. He is a Research Fellow of both the Centre for Finance, Credit and Macroeconomics (CFCM) and the Granger Centre for Time Series Econometrics .

A full biography and access to data and publications are available from his Personal Page. Kevin's complete CV can be downloaded here in pdf format. Kevin's facewall page is here.

Research Summary

Kevin Lee's research interests are primarily in the econometric analysis of macroeconomic performance, business cycles, the determination of inflation and the operation of the labour market. He has a… read more

Selected Publications

  • ARISTIDOU, C., LEE, K.C. and SHIELDS, K., 2018. Evaluating the Use of Real-Time Data in Forecasting Output Levels and Recessionary Events in the US Journal of the Royal Statistical Society (Series A). (In Press.)
  • GARRATT, A., LEE, K.C. and SHIELDS, K., 2017. The Role of Uncertainty, Sentiment and Cross-Country Interactions in G7 Output Dynamics Canadian Journal of Economics. (In Press.)
  • LEE, K.C., MORLEY, J. and SHIELDS, K., 2015. The Meta Taylor Rule Journal of Money, Credit and Banking. 47(1), 73-98
  • GARRATT, A., LEE, K.C., PESARAN, M.H. and SHIN, Y., 2012. Global and National Macroeconometric Modelling: A Long-Run Structural Approach Second Edition. Oxford University Press.

Current Research

Kevin Lee's research interests are primarily in the econometric analysis of macroeconomic performance, business cycles, the determination of inflation and the operation of the labour market. He has a particular interest in investigating the use of models in decision-making and forecasting, including the use of real-time and survey data. His research often focuses on the role of interdependencies in applied economics, including work on cross-country interactions in global systems and sectoral and individual (industry/region/sex/age) interactions in national systems.

Recent research projects include:

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