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Andrew  Meyer
Andrew MeyerMarquette University

Straz Hall, 581

MilwaukeeWI53201United States of America
(414) 288-5489Personal Website
Curriculum Vitae

Associate Professor of Economics

Dr. Meyer joined Marquette University in 2014. He received his Ph.D. and MA in economics from the University of Colorado at Boulder, and he received his BA in international management from Gustavus Adolphus College. Prior to joining Marquette, Dr. Meyer worked for five years as an assistant professor at Ohio Wesleyan University.

Dr. Meyer’s research interests include environmental and natural resource economics, behavioral economics and experimental economics. Much of his work has sought to better understand how individuals make decisions that involve tradeoffs over time in a variety of contexts. Several of his papers analyze the behavior of large combustion plants in Europe with a focus on implications for environmental policy. Dr. Meyer has also studied the environmental preferences and behavior of college students.


  • Ph.D. – Economics, University of Colorado at Boulder, 2009
  • MA – Economics, University of Colorado at Boulder, 2006
  • BA – International Management, Gustavus Adolphus College, 2003

Professional Interests

  • Environmental economics
  • Behavioral economics
  • Economics of education
  • Energy economics

Selected Publications

Meyer, A. 2019. Elite Influence on Climate Change Skepticism: Evidence from Close Gubernatorial Elections. Journal of the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists 6(4): 783-822.

Meyer, A., Hanson, A., & Hickman, D. 2017. Perceptions of Institutional Quality: Evidence of Limited Attention to Higher Education Rankings. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 142, pp. 241-258.

Meyer, A., 2017. The Impact of Education on Political Ideology: Evidence from European Compulsory Education Reforms. Economics of Education Review, 56, pp. 9-23.

Meyer, A., 2013. Estimating Discount Factors for Public and Private Goods and Testing Competing Discounting Hypotheses. Journal of Risk and Uncertainty, 46(2), pp. 133-173.