Nicolás Cachanosky is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Metropolitan State University of Denver. With research interests in monetary economics and macroeconomics, much of his recent work has focused on incorporating aspects of financial duration into traditional business cycle models. He has published articles in scholarly journals, including the Quarterly Review of Economics and Finance, Review of Financial Economics, and Journal of Institutional Economics. He is co-editor of the journal Libertas: Segunda Época. His popular works have appeared in La Nación (Argentina), Infobae (Argentina), and Altavoz (Peru).
Cachanosky earned his M.S. and Ph.D. in Economics at Suffolk University, his M.A. in Economics and Political Sciences at Escuela Superior de Economía y Administración de Empresas, and his Licentiate in Economics at Pontificia Universidad Católica Argentina.
Contact Nicolás Cachanosky
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Articles by Nicolás Cachanosky
If we want to get serious about the student loan problem, we should focus less on the point of repayment and more on the point of origination.
To reduce inflation and keep the Argentine peso stable going forward, the Macri administration adopted an inflation-targeting regime. But, just 26 months after its implementation in September 2016, the inflation-targeting regime had failed. What went wrong?
Can governments run large fiscal deficits financed with new money without generating significant inflation? The experience of Argentina calls this view into doubt.