Celebration of Peter Neary
- Celebration of Peter Neary
- Diego Zambiasi wins IEA Conniffe Prize
- Diane Pelly wins Main Conference Award at the Newcastle Economics Research and Development Conference
- Peter Neary Condolence Book
- Brain for Business Podcast by Dr Vessela Daskalova
- Visit by EIB President Dr Werner Hoyer
- Award to Professor Aisling Reynolds-Feighan
- Michael Wright attends Model WTO 2022 conference in Geneva
- Professor Ariel Rubinstein Lecture
- School of Economics Awards
- Orla Doyle Elected to IEA Presidency
- Energy Economics PhD Fellowship Opportunity
- ECA Talk on Forced Displacement
- IZA World of Labor Panel Discussion
- The Young Irish Economists Seminar Series (YIESS)
- Assistant professor post in economics of the natural resources & environment
- Two assistant professor posts in Economics
- Medals and Awards 2022
- Ben Elsner presents joint work with Emanuele Albarosa (IOM) at the UNHCR policy event
- Health Workshop in Malawi
- Dr Fabrice Kampfen selected for Young Academy of Ireland (YAI)
- Cormac Ó Gráda Award Winner
- David Madden and Jane Dooley paper wins Brendan Walsh Prize
- Workshop at the Central Bank of Ireland
- Prof Rodney Thom former colleague and HOS passed away on August 14th
- New MSc Economics and Data Analytics Launch
- PhD News September 2023
A Celebration of the Contributions of J. Peter Neary
Thursday 29 April 2021 1500-1700 IST (Dublin Time)
The School of Economics at University College Dublin has celebrated the career and contributions of Peter Neary with a special event on 29 April 2021.
For over forty-five years, Peter has been a leader in advancing the theoretical understanding of international trade. His far-ranging work has included research on imperfect competition in international markets, trade policy, multiproduct firms, and the specific concerns of resource- rich economies. While his best-known work is in trade, Peter's contributions extend well beyond that field and cover issues such as modelling consumer behaviour and comparing international living standards. Finally, despite his reputation as a theorist, his applied work has been extraordinarily influential, particularly in the Irish context.
In addition to impact of his research, Peter helped to revolutionise Economics in Ireland, particularly at UCD where he worked for over 25 years before moving to Oxford University in 2006. It is no small statement to say that his time in Dublin transformed the way Economics is done in Ireland, both in the classroom and in the broader approach to grappling with pressing issues.
This event has highlighted just a few of these accomplishments and included contributions from Jim Anderson (Boston University), Ian Crawford (Oxford), Carsten Eckel (Munich), Ian Irvine (Concordia), Dermot Leahy (Maynooth), Monika Mrázová (Geneva), Rodney Thom (UCD), and Tony Venables (Oxford).
The recording of the event is available here.