Curriculum Vitæ

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Education

George Mason University 2013-2017
PhD in Economics, dissertation stage

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 2006-2010
BA in Economics and Political Science, minor in Linguistics

Papers

Money and its Institutional Substitutes: The Role of Exchange Institutions in Human Cooperation 2017
Journal of Institutional Economics, forthcoming

Cryptocurrency and the Problem of Intermediation 2016
Independent Review 20(4)

Working Papers

Helicopters and the Neutrality of Money

Against Savings: A Suggested Exposition of The Markets for Money and Credit

Boom, Bust, and Bubbles: A Mengerian Account

Giving Credit where Credit is Due: The Benefits of Bank Money Scott Burns

The Feudal Origins of Western Liberalism Hilton Root

Conference Presentations

Helicopters and the Neutrality of Money
Eastern Economic Association — New York, NY Feb 2017
International Congress on Agent Computing — Fairfax, VA Nov 2016
Association of Private Enterprise Education — Las Vegas, NV Apr 2016

Money and its Institutional Substitutes
Southern Economic Association — Washington, DC Nov 2016
World Interdisciplinary Network for Institutional Research — Boston, MA Sep 2016
Institutional and Organizational Economics Academy — Corsica, FR May 2016

Cryptocurrency and the Problem of Intermediation
Southern Economic Association — Washington, DC Nov 2016

Giving Credit where Credit is Due
Southern Economic Association — New Orleans, LA Nov 2015

The Feudal Origins of Western Liberalism
World Interdisciplinary Network for Institutional Research — Utrecht, NL Sep 2017

Awards & Fellowships

Mercatus Center Ph.D. Fellowship 2014-2018

IHS Humane Studies Fellowship 2016-2017

Mercatus Summer Fellowship 2016
For the paper “The Markets for Money and Credit: A Suggested Exposition”

ECAEF Vernon Smith Prize for the Advancement of Austrian Economics, First Place 2012
For the paper “Bargaining Power and Democracy”

Mont Pelerin Society’s Hayek Essay Contest, First Place 2012
For the paper “Confidence in the Pyramid: Speculation, Calculation, and Stabilization in Hayek’s Monetary Dilemma”

Teaching Experience

Graduate lecturer, George Mason University
ECON 420 – International Money and Finance Fall 2017
ECON 310 – Money and Banking Fall 2015
ECON 311 – Intermediate Macroeconomics Summer 2015

References

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Hi, I'm C. Harwick, an economics PhD candidate in Virginia with an interest in monetary theory, institutional evolution, and folk music.

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      @KevinSimler What kinds of innovations improve the terms of the tradeoff? And how would you distinguish them from innovations that simply move along an existing tradeoff?

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      On the use and misuse of Wittgenstein: his remarks on language are more properly about the language *faculty*, which is important because otherwise you get sucked into defunct linguistic theories. cameronharwick.com/blo…


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