3 Avery C and S Turner 2012 Student loans do college students borrow too much

3 avery c and s turner 2012 student loans do college

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[3] Avery, C. and S. Turner (2012): ”Student loans: do college students borrow too much - or not enough?”, Journal of Economic Perspectives 26 , 165-192. [4] Benhabib, J., R. Rogerson and R. Wright (1991): "Homework in macroe- conomics: household production and aggregate fluctuations", Journal of Political Economy 99 , 1166-1187. [5] Caballero, R. J., E. Fahri and M. L. Hammour (2006): ”Speculative growth: hints from the U.S. economy”, American Economic Review 96 , 1159-1192. [6] de la Croix, D. and M. Doepke (2003): ”Inequality and growth: why dif- ferential fertility matters”, American Economic Review 93 , 1091-1113. [7] College Board (2016): Trends in Student Aid 2016 , Trends in Higher Educa- tion Series. [8] Dynarski, S. M. (2014): "An economist’s perspective on student loans in the United States", Brookings Institution Working Paper. [9] Fahri, E. and J. Tirole (2012): ”Bubbly liquidity”, Review of Economic Studies 79 , 678-706. [10] Frankel, M. (1962): ”The production function in allocation and growth: a synthesis”, American Economic Review 52 , 996-1022. [11] Galor, O. (2005): "From stagnation to growth: unified growth theory", in Handbook of Economic Growth , Aghion, P. and S. N. Durlauf (eds.), North- Holland, Amsterdam, 171-293. [12] Geanakoplos, J., M. Magill and M. Quinzii (2004): ”Demography and the long-run predictability of the stock market”, Brookings Papers on Economic Activity 1 , 241-325. [13] Gronau, R. (1986): "Home production - a survey", in Handbook of Labor Eco- nomics , Ashenfelter, O. and R. Layard (eds.), North-Holland, Amsterdam, 274-304. [14] Grossman, G. M. and N. Yanagawa (1993): ”Asset bubbles and endoge- nous growth”, Journal of Monetary Economics 31 , 3-19. [15] Hirano, T. and N. Yanagawa (2017): ”Asset bubbles, endogenous growth, and financial frictions”, The Review of Economic Studies 84 , 406-443. 21
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[16] Hurst, E. (2008): ”The retirement of a consumption puzzle”, NBER Work- ing Paper 13789. [17] Jones, L. E. and M. Tertilt (2008): "An economic history of fertility in the US: 1826-1960", in Frontiers of Family Economics , Rupert, P. (ed.), Emerald Group Publishing, 165-209. [18] Kocherlakota, N. (2009): ”Bursting bubbles: consequences and cures”, mimeo, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. [19] Levine, R. (2005): "Finance and growth: theory and evidence", in Handbook of Economic Growth , Aghion, P. and S. N. Durlauf (eds.), North-Holland, Amsterdam, 865-934. [20] Ljungqvist, L. and T. J. Sargent (2004). Recursive Macroeconomic Theory . Cambridge: MIT Press. [21] Madsen, J. B. and J. B. Ang (2016): ”Finance-led growth in the OECD since the nineteenth century: how does financial development transmit to growth?”, The Review of Economics and Statistics 98 , 552-572. [22] Martin, A. and J. Ventura (2012): ”Economic growth with bubbles”, Amer- ican Economic Review 102 , 3033-58. [23] Martinez, G., K. Daniels and A. Chandra (2012): ”Fertility of men and women aged 15-44 years in the United States: national survey of family growth, 2006-2010”, National Health Statistics Report 51 . [24] Miao, J. and P. Wang (2011): ”Bubbles and credit constraints”, Working paper, University of Boston. [25] Olivier, J. (2000): ”Growth-enhancing bubbles”, International Economic Re- view 41 , 133-151.
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