Thomas G. McGuire
Thomas G. McGuire, PhD, is a Professor of health economics in the Department of Health Care Policy at Harvard Medical School and a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research. His research focuses on the design and impact of health care payment systems, the economics of health care disparities, and the economics of mental health policy and drug regulation and payment. He has also contributed to the theory of physician, hospital, and health plan payment. His research on health care disparities includes developing approaches to defining and measuring disparities, and studying the theory and measurement of provider discrimination. For more than 35 years, Thomas G. McGuire has conducted academic and policy research on the economics of mental health. His research on drug regulation focuses on brand-generic competition.
In 2008, he received the Everett Mendelsohn Excellence in Mentoring Award from Harvard’s Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. He is a recipient of the Elizur Wright Award from the American Association of Risk and Insurance for his book, Financing Psychotherapy, the Arrow Award from the International Health Economics Association, and the Carl Taube Award from the American Public Health Association. He also received awards for paper of the year in 2008 from Academy Health and the National Institute of Health Care Management (NIHCM). He is also the lead author of a paper on risk adjustment selected by the NIHCM for the paper of the year award for 2013. A coauthored paper on patent settlements in the pharmaceutical industry was named the best paper of the year in the International Journal of the Economics of Business. He has co-chaired four NIMH-sponsored conferences on the Economics of Mental Health, and was a coeditor of the Handbook of Health Economics Volume 2, published in 2012. Thomas G. McGuire is a member of the National Academy of Medicine (formerly the Institute of Medicine) and recently completed ten years as an editor of the Journal of Health Economics.
Colin Cameron was educated at the Australian National University (undergraduate) and Stanford University (graduate). He is currently a Professor of Economics in the Department of Economics at the University of California – Davis, where he teaches econometrics courses at various levels as well as an undergraduate course in health economics, and a visiting Professor at University of Sydney. He was previously an Assistant Professor at The Ohio State University (1987-89). He has held visiting positions at University of Sydney, Australian National University, University of New South Wales and Indiana University – Bloomington.
Colin Cameron's main research is in microeconometrics for cross-section data and has appeared in many of the leading all-round economics journals and econometrics field journals. His research on count data modeling includes a 1986 Journal of Applied Econometrics article “Econometrics Models Based on Count Data: Comparisons and Applications of Some Estimators and Tests” (joint with Pravin Trivedi). His research on robust statistical inference in regression models with errors that are clustered includes the 2008 Review of Economics and Statistics article “Bootstrap-based Improvements for Inference with Clustered Errors”, the 2011 Journal of Business and Statistics article “Robust Inference with Multi-Way Clustering” (both joint work with Jonah Gelbach and Doug Miller) and the 2015 Journal of Human Resources article “A Practitioner's Guide to Cluster-Robust Inference” (joint with Doug Miller).
Colin Cameron is also the coauthor with Pravin Trivedi of three leading books in microeconometrics. Regression Analysis of Count Data is one of only two Econometric Society Monographs to have a second edition. Microeconometrics: Methods and Applications is one of the two standard advanced Ph.D. texts in microeconometrics. Microeconometrics using Stata is a text for implementing advanced microeconometrics models using Stata, the leading econometrics package for economics researchers.
His books and research articles have received over 24,000 Google Scholar citations. He has been a keynote speaker at international conferences and has given many short courses on advanced microeconometrics around the world