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  1. Christopher Albert Sims (born October 21, 1942) is an American econometrician and macroeconomist. He is currently the John J.F. Sherrerd '52 University Professor of Economics at Princeton University. Together with Thomas Sargent, he won the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences in 2011.

  2. A 1991 paper that appeared in the European Economic Review. The paper looks at RMPY VAR's fit to data from several countries. It notes strong similarities in the impulse responses, and the existence of what was later called a "price puzzle" --- positive interest rate shocks followed by price increases.

  3. Premio del Banco de Suecia en Ciencias Económicas en memoria de Alfred Nobel (2011) [ editar datos en Wikidata] Christopher Albert "Chris" Sims (21 de octubre de 1942) es un econometrista y macroeconomista estadounidense. Actualmente ejerce de Profesor de Economía y Finanzas en la Universidad de Princeton. [ 1] .

  4. Christopher Sims is John J. F. Sherrerd '52 University Professor of Economics. He has been a faculty member at Princeton since 1999. Sims is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and a member of the National Academy of Sciences.

  5. Christopher A. Sims Biographical . M y grandfathers were both immigrants to the US, one from Estonia, then part of the Russian empire, and the other from England. The Estonian, William Morris Leiserson, was Jewish. He fled Estonia in 1890 at the age of seven, through a forest in the dark of night, with his mother and two brothers.

  6. 8 de mar. de 2017 · Biography. Christopher A. Sims is the John J. F. Sherrerd '52 University Professor of Economics at Princeton University, where he has been on the faculty since 1999. He also has held teaching positions at Harvard University, University of Minnesota, and Yale University.

  7. 5 de may. de 2024 · Christopher A. Sims, American economist who, with Thomas J. Sargent, was awarded the 2011 Nobel Prize for Economics. He and Sargent were honored for their independent but complementary research on how changes in macroeconomic indicators such as GDP causally interact with economic ‘shocks.’