Andrew Glover is a senior economist in the economic research department at the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. His research studies labor and credit markets from a macroeconomic perspective. Prior to joining the Federal Reserve of Kansas city, Mr. Glover was an assistant professor of economics at the University of Texas at Austin. He earned his PhD from the University of Minnesota in 2011.
Professional Journals and Books
- "Unintended Consequences of Employer Credit Check Bans for Labor Markets" with Kristle Cortes and Murat Tasci. Review of Economics and Statistics. Forthcoming.
- "Intergenerational Redistribution in the Great Recession" with Jonathan Heathcote, Dirk Krueger, and José-Víctor Ríos-Rull. Journal of Political Economy, 128 (10), 3730-3778.
- "Can Capital Deepening Explain the Global Decline in Labor's Share?" with Jacob Short, Review of Economic Dynamics. 35, 35-53.
- "Aggregate Effects of Minimum Wage Regulation at the Zero Lower Bound", Journal of Monetary Economics, 107, 114-128.
- “Facts on the Distributions of Earnings, Income, and Wealth in the United States: 2007 Update”, with Javier Díaz-Giménez and José-Víctor Ríos-Rull, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Quarterly Review, February 2011, Vol. 34 No. 1.
- Puzzlingly Divergent Trends in Household Wealth and Business Formation
with Justin Barnette, Second Quarter 2021
Research Working Papers
- The Unintended Consequences of Employer Credit Check Bans for Labor Markets
with Kristle Cortés and Murat Tasci, RWP 20-04
- Health versus Wealth: On the Distributional Effects of Controlling a Pandemic
with Jonathan Heathcote, Dirk Krueger, José-Victor Ríos-Rull, RWP 20-03
- Negative Nominal Interest Rates Can Worsen Liquidity Traps
Work in Progress
- "Using Minimum Wages to Avoid Liquidity Traps: Stability vs. Allocative Efficiency"
- "Employer Credit Checks: Poverty Traps vs. Matching Efficiency" with Dean Corbae
- "Demographic Origins of the Decline in Labor’s Share" with Jacob Short
- Inflation Expectations Limit the Expansionary Power of Negative Interest Rates
with Emily Pollard, March 25, 2020