My online Asset Pricing course is back again, after one more software/administrative change once again threatened its demise. It's still on Canvas, but you have to ask to sign on.The course is here, University of Chicago Canvas course 23303. To log in and use it, you need to email [email protected] If that doesn't work, email ...
John H. Cochrane considers the following as important: finance, Teaching, Thesis topics, Videos
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The course is here, University of Chicago Canvas course 23303. To log in and use it, you need to email [email protected]. If that doesn't work, email me john dot cochrane at stanford dot edu, and I'll see what's wrong.
The videos, notes, and other materials are still available ungated on my website, here, under the "Asset Pricing" tab.
If all goes well you see this:
Economic note: It's interesting how software depreciates so rapidly, though its physical being depreciates not at all. Perfectly good software stops working as operating systems and machines get "upgraded," as IT departments seem to latch on to new "solutions" every three years, and so forth. Most of my email from before the mid 2000s is gone due to an "upgrade." My website is in the midst of an "upgrade" crisis, and I can't seem to keep the online class going for more than two or three years. There is an interesting economics paper in this. As son of a historian, I feel for the historians of a few hundred years from now who, looking back on our interesting era, will find a blank void, as all of our records are unreadable.