This profile was current as of 2019 when he was part of the on-campus Kellogg community.
Terence Johnson is an industrial organization economist, focused on dynamic game theory and market design. His scholarly work appears in the Journal of Economic Theory and the Oxford Handbook of Market Design. His current theoretical research focuses on game theoretic and econometric properties of continuous-time games, and how dynamic network formation processes can be estimated.
His applied work concerns adapts market design tools to solving novel problems, primarily in developing countries. With co-author Molly Lipscomb (University of Virginia), he is working on redesigning sanitation markets in Burkina Faso and Ghana on a grant from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. With Notre Dame co-authors Wyatt Brooks and Kevin Donovan, he is studying entrepreneurship in Kenya with funding from the Ford Family Program.
Market and mechanism design; dynamic game theory
"Subsistence Entrepreneurship & Targeted Interventions: Evidence from Dandora, Kenya"
Nairobi Workshop Hones Research Agenda on Catholic Ed
Jul 13, 2018
Nearly two dozen educators and researchers met last month at the Catholic Education Research Workshop in Nairobi.
Update from Dandora: A New Approach to Maternal Care
Dec 19, 2017
Through our research, the Ford Program, in partnership with Visitation Maternity Ward at Brother Andre Medical Center at the Holy Cross Parish in the Dandora section of Nairobi, Kenya, is investigating a new approach to delivering care to newborns and their mothers.
Notre Dame Video: "Fighting to End Poverty"
Oct 27, 2017
The research of Faculty Fellows Wyatt Brooks, Kevin Donovan, and Terry Johnson (economics) and Kellogg International Scholar Brian Mukhaya ’17 is featured in Notre Dame's latest "What would you fight for" video. Facilitated by the Institute's Ford Program, the three economists conducted an innovative randomized trial to investigate how women in Dandora, a sprawling section of Nairobi, could better support their families. Watch to learn more...