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Office Location: 268 Rubenstein Hall
Office Phone: (919) 613-9221
Duke Box: 90237
Email Address: email@example.com
Areas of Expertise
PhD in Economics, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, 1990
M.A. in Economics, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, 1986
B.A. in Economics (with Honors), Indiana University, Bloomington, IN, 1984
Research Description: International economics: trade and finance policy; antidumping law; competition policy; European Union trade and finance issues; relationship between international trade, economic growth, and development; infrastructure and economic growth. Also macroeconomic policy (banking and financial regulation, economic growth drivers, labor market and unemployment)
Teaching (Fall 2014):
Recent Publications (More Publications)
Corinne (Cory) Krupp received her B.A. degree in economics from Indiana University (1984) and her M.A. and Ph.D. in economics from the University of Pennsylvania (1986, 1990). Her primary fields are international trade and finance, and econometrics and statistics. She worked at Michigan State University (1989-1997) as a tenure-track assistant professor where she taught international trade, finance, and microeconomics at both the undergraduate and graduate levels (MA and PhD).
In 1998, she joined the Sanford Institute of Public Policy at Duke University as a full-time Visiting Associate Professor, and effective July 1, 2005, became the Director of Graduate Studies for the Masters' of International Development Policy (PIDP) in the Duke Center for International Development. In this capacity, she directs the mid-career MA program, as well as teaches. Recent courses include International Trade and Policy, Economic Foundations of Development, Microeconomic Policy Tools, European Union Trade and Finance Issues, and Macroeconomic Policy and International Finance. She won the Richard Stubbing Graduate Teaching and Mentoring Award in May 2007.
Her primary research interests are in the general area of industrial organization and international trade. Specifically, she has worked on modeling strategic firm responses to the antidumping law, and conducted empirical investigations of the impact of antidumping investigations on domestic and foreign competitors in a variety of industries.Currently, she is working on issues concerning the use and effectiveness of industrial policy as a development strategy, and regulation of the electricity sector and rural access in developing countries.