- Sarah Caro
Publisher, Social Sciences, Europe & Editorial Director, Social Science
- Joe Jackson
Senior Editor, Economics
- Hannah Paul
Associate Editor, Economics & Political Science
Princeton University Press publishes the most influential and groundbreaking books in economics and finance, books that actively influence how the field defines and redefines itself through a broad range of new and challenging ideas and an increasingly diverse group of authors and perspectives.
Our economics list is extraordinary, and we aim to elevate this tradition to new heights to help the field of economics do the same. We publish textbooks that anticipate new courses, monographs that bring together monumental work in new ways, and bestsellers that directly influence policy and inform the daily lives of all readers.
Robert Frank on Under the Influence
Psychologists have long understood that social environments profoundly shape our behavior, sometimes for the better, often for the worse. But social influence is a two-way street—our environments are themselves products of our behavior.
Chile’s “awakening” and the troubled relationship between neoliberalism and democracy
Last week Chile went through the most extreme moment of political turmoil since Pinochet’s dictatorship.
Robert Shiller on the power of viral stories and economic change
In a world in which internet troll farms attempt to influence foreign elections, can we afford to ignore the power of viral stories to affect economies?
Congratulations to Michael Kremer, joint winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics
Upon the announcement that Dr. Michael Kremer is the joint winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics for 2019, along with Esther Duflo and Abhijit Banerjee, Princeton University Press would like to extend our congratulations.
J. C. Sharman on Empires of the Weak
What accounts for the rise of the state, the creation of the first global system, and the dominance of the West?
Walter Mattli on Darkness by Design
Capital markets have undergone a dramatic transformation in the past two decades. Algorithmic high-speed supercomputing has replaced traditional floor trading and human market makers, while centralized exchanges that once ensured fairness and transparency have fragmented into a dizzying array of competing exchanges and trading platforms.