John Rogers

学历信息 Economics, University of Virginia

研究方向:Empirical Monetary Economics, International Finance, Macroeconomics




John Rogers, Professor of Economics at Fanhai International School of Finance in Fudan University.

Professor Rogers worked in the International Finance Division of the Federal Reserve Board for 27 years. Before joining FISF, he was a Senior Adviser in the International Finance Division of the Federal Reserve Board, and a Tenured Associate Professor at Penn State University.

Professor Rogers' research focuses on empirical monetary economics, international finance, and macroeconomics. His research interests comprise six broad, and somewhat overlapping, themes: Border Effects; Economic Spillovers Across Countries; Monetary Policy; Exchange Rates; Current Accounts and Uncertainty; and Relations Between the US and China. His research has appeared in leading academic journals, including the American Economic Review, Journal of Monetary Economics, and Review of Economics and Statistics.

Professor Rogers has taught graduate and undergraduate courses at several universities, including University of Virginia (as a PhD student), University of Kentucky, Penn State, Johns Hopkins, Georgetown University, Fudan University, and Shanghai University of Finance and Economics.

Professor Rogers earned his PhD degree in Economics from University of Virginia in 1989 and his Bachelor degree from the University of Delaware.

(Updated by July 2021)

  • Gabriele Ciminelli, John Rogers and Wenbin Wu, The Effects of U.S. Monetary Policy on International Mutual Fund Investment, Journal of International Money and Finance, 2022, forthcoming.

  • John Ammer, John Rogers, Gang Wang and Yang Yu, Chinese Asset Managers’ Monetary Policy Forecasts and Fund Performance, Management Science, 2021, forthcoming.
  • John Rogers and Danilo Cascaldi-Garcia, What is Certain about Uncertainty?, Journal of Economic Literature, 2021, forthcoming.
  • Chunya Bu, John Rogers, and Wenbin Wu, A Unified Measure of Fed Monetary Policy Shocks, Journal of Monetary Economics, 2021, Volume 118, Pages 331-349.