Dr. GianCarlo Moschini In the News
New research by GianCarlo Moschini, professor, and Ed Perry, Kansas State University, shows a neonicotinoid ban in the United States may not be a risk-free solution to the problem of declining bee populations.
A paper coauthored by Sergio Lence, professor, and GianCarlo Moschini, professor, "Threshold cointegration and spatial price transmission when expectations matter," has been selected the 2018 Best Article in Agricultural Economics. The paper is coauthored by Fabio Gaetano Santeramo, assistant professor at the University of Foggia, Italy.
Several department alums met for a get-together in a restaurant near Tsinghua University while all were in Beijing recently. Jing came from Zhejiang province to Beijing to give a talk and Jingbo came from Hubei province to Beijing to attend a conference.
GianCarlo Moschini, professor, had a paper published in the November issue of Land Economics:
Kim, Hyunseok and GianCarlo Moschini, “The Dynamics of Supply: U.S. Corn and Soybeans in the Biofuel Era.” Land Economics 94(4)(November 2018): 593-613.
GianCarlo Moschini, professor of economics, has been announced as the recipient of a $424,624 USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA) grant. Federico Ciliberto of the University of Virginia and Edward Perry of Kansas State University are listed as Co-Project Directors.
A new economic modeling study by GianCarlo Moschini, professor, that will soon be published in the American Journal of Agricultural Economics finds that the Renewable Fuel Standard has substantially benefited the U.S.
A group of young professionals in USDA’s Economic Research Service took a four-day tour of Illinois and Iowa last week, including a visit to the ISU campus. Rich Nehring, a USDA-ERS agricultural economist from Washington D.C., organized the tour that started in Chicago.
GianCarlo Moschini, professor, and Edward Perry, former graduate research assistant, CARD, have co-authored an article detailing the changes in herbicide and insecticide use among farmers growing genetically engineered (GE) crops.
Matthew Clancy (2015) received the Outstanding Doctoral Dissertation Award at the 2016 AAEA Meetings in Boston, MA.