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Better data is becoming available on economic activity within countries, often much exceeding the available information of economic activity across countries. This creates new research opportunities for testing economic theory, analyzing market structures and the sources of market segmentation, and making predictions of how economic shocks propagate across space. The aim of this conference was to bring together researchers from urban economics, industrial organization, health economics, and international trade to study production and trade within and across countries.


Friday, April 1, 2016
Who's Getting Globalized? The Size and Implications of Intranational Trade Costs
David Atkin, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
What Drives Nutritional Disparities
Jessie Handbury, Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania
Optimal City Structure
Costas Arkolakis, Yale University
Subways and Urban Growth: Evidence from Earth
Matthew Turner, Brown University
Commuting, Migration and Local Employment Elasticities
Stephen Redding, Princeton University
Saturday, April 2, 2016
Two-sided Search in International Markets
Yi Xu, Duke University
Heterogeneous Firms and the Micro Origins of Aggregate Fluctuations
Glenn Magerman, University of Leuven
The More We Die, The More We Sell: A Simple Test Of The Home-Market Effect
Arnaaud Costinot, Massachusetts Institute of Technology