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With any luck, you will find many of these pieces extremely annoying.You can still read that column on the day it appears (Sunday and Wednesday, currently) by going to the opinion page , and read about 8 back columns on the Times op-ed archive.
(I also maintain a listing, in reverse chronological order, of what's new on this page). In 1991 I received my major professional gong, the John Bates Clark Medal, given by the American Economic Association every two years to an economist under 40.
Most people who have accessed this page probably know who I am, but for anyone else here is a summary. I have written or edited 18 books (I think) and several hundred articles.
The main purpose of this page is to give interested parties - students, colleagues, journalists, mad bombers, etc. For the time being the links in this page lead for the most part to less-formal writing, mainly for nonprofessional publications. from MIT in 1977, and have since taught at Yale and Stanford as well as MIT.
I have started, however, to put some pieces that do contain equations into a new section, "Stuff that is harder to read". I also spent an eye-opening year working at the White House (Council of Economic Advisers) in 1982-3.
It turns out that people have a hard time tracking all of this stuff down; hence this page.
It contains, among other things, links to my two former monthly columns: "No free lunch" in Fortune, and "The dismal science" in the cyberspace magazine Slate. As mentioned above, you can read my New York Times column either on paper or online.