My main research interest is in macroeconomic phenomena that take place at business cycle frequencies. Recent papers investigate this from different angles, including the information contained in inventories, the stimulative potential of redistributive policies and the role of sticky prices in propagating monetary shocks.
Felipe Schwartzman joined the Richmond Fed as an economist in August 2010.
Ph.D., Princeton University, 2010
M.S., London School of Economics and Political Science, 2003
B.A., Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro, 2002
"Time To Produce and Emerging Market Crises." Journal of Monetary Economics 68 (November 2014): 37-52.
"Does Redistribution Increase Output? The Centrality of Labor Supply" (with Kartik B. Athreya and Andrew Owens), Revised May 2015.
"Selection and Monetary Non-Neutrality in Time-Dependent Pricing Models" (with Carlos Carvalho), Revised May 2015. Download Technical Appendix. Download Mathematica Files.
"What Inventory Behavior Tells Us About How Business Cycles Have Changed" (with Thomas A. Lubik and Pierre-Daniel G. Sarte), Revised August 2014. Download Supplementary Material.
"The Credibility of Exchange Rate Pegs and Bank Distress in Historical Perspective: Lessons from the National Banking Era" (with Scott Fulford), November 2013.