- Consulting Editors
- Vars, Cointegration, and Common Cycle Restrictions
- Dynamic Factor Models
- Forecasting With Nonlinear Time Series Models
- Forecasting With DSGE Models
- Forecasting Economic Time Series Using Unobserved Components Time Series Models
- Improving the Role of Judgment in Economic Forecasting
- Forecasting with Mixed-Frequency Data
- Forecasting with Real-Time Data Vintages
- Forecasting from misspecified Models in the Presence of Unanticipated Location Shifts
- Forecasting Breaks and Forecasting During Breaks
- Forecast Combinations
- Multiple Forecast Model Evaluation
- Testing for Unconditional Predictive Ability
- Testing Conditional Predictive Ability
- Interpreting and Combining Heterogeneous Survey Forecasts
- Analyzing Three-Dimensional Panel Data of Forecasts
- Forecasting Financial Time Series
- Forecasting Volatility Using High-Frequency Data
- Economic Value of Weather and Climate Forecasts
- Long-Horizon Growth Forecasting and Demography
- Forecasting the Energy Markets
- Models for Health Care
- Election Forecasting
- Marketing and Sales
Abstract and Keywords
Economic forecasting is a rapidly evolving field, as researchers seek to exploit the availability of ever more plentiful data observations, greater computational power, and increasingly sophisticated economic and statistical theory. This handbook features contributions from leading experts that range across the full breadth of the discipline. The book is divided into six parts: (i) forecasting models and methods, (ii) data issues, (iii) structural breaks, (iv) evaluation, (v) financial forecasting, and (vi) special interest areas.
Michael P. Clements is Professor of Economics at the University of Warwick. His research interests include econometric modelling and forecasting, with recent publications in the areas of forecast evaluation, the analysis of high frequency data and mixed data frequency models, real-time vintage data, and survey expectations. He currently serves as an editor of the International Journal of Forecasting.
David F. Hendry is a Fellow of Nuffield College and Professor of Economics, University of Oxford (Chairman, 2001-2007). He was Knighted in 2009, and holds seven Honorary Doctorates. He is an Honorary Vice-President and past President, Royal Economic Society; Fellow, British Academy, Royal Society of Edinburgh, Econometric Society, and Journal of Econometrics; Foreign Honorary Member, American Economic Association and American Academy of Arts and Sciences; and an Honorary Fellow, International Institute of Forecasters. He is listed by the ISI as one of the world's 200 most cited economists, and has published more than 200 papers and 14 books on econometric methods, theory, modelling, and history; numerical techniques and computing; empirical economics; and both nowcasting and forecasting.
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