Stefano DellaVigna
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Stefano DellaVigna
Stefano DellaVigna
Born (1973-06-19) June 19, 1973 (age 46)
Ulrike Malmendier
InstitutionUniversity of California, Berkeley
FieldBehavioral Economics
Alma materBocconi University (laurea, 1997)
Harvard University (M.A., 2000; Ph.D., 2002)
ContributionsBehavioral economics
Awards2008-2010 Sloan Research Fellowship
Information at IDEAS / RePEc

Stefano DellaVigna (born June 19, 1973) is an Italian economist and the Daniel E. Koshland, Sr. Distinguished Professor of Economics and Professor of Business Administration at the University of California, Berkeley. Born in Como, Italy, he emigrated to the United States when he was 18. He joined the faculty of the University of California, Berkeley in 2002, after receiving his Ph.D. from Harvard University.[1][2][3] His research focuses on behavioral economics, and he is a co-director of the Initiative for Behavioral Economics and Finance.[4] He has published studies on the effects of Fox News on voter behavior,[5][6] the effects of violent films on violent crime rates,[7] and the response of stock market investors to corporate announcements of disappointing earnings.[8]


  1. ^ Nava, Sergio (2009-03-28). "Il professore comasco che dà lezione agli Usa". La Provincia (in Italian). Retrieved .
  2. ^ Olney, Martha (2003). "Interview with Prof. Stefano DellaVigna". University of California, Berkeley Econometrics Laboratory. Retrieved .
  3. ^ "Stefano DellaVigna Curriculum Vitae" (PDF). University of California, Berkeley Econometrics Laboratory.
  4. ^ "Stefano DellaVigna". University of California, Berkeley Department of Economics. Retrieved .
  5. ^ Krueger, Alan B. (2005-08-18). "Fair? Balanced? A Study Finds It Does Not Matter". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved .
  6. ^ Fisman, Ray; Prat, Andrea (2016-06-17). "Can Fox News Get Trump Elected?". Slate. ISSN 1091-2339. Retrieved .
  7. ^ Goodman, Peter S. (2008). "Economists Say Movie Violence Might Temper the Real Thing". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved .
  8. ^ Gross, Daniel (2004-09-17). "Friday Night Blights". Slate. ISSN 1091-2339. Retrieved .

External links

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