Gabriel A. Lozada is an associate professor of economics at the University of Utah, where he teaches courses in microeconomic theory, natural resource economics, and environmental economics. He grew up in Baton Rouge, Louisiana and attended Louisiana State University, where he received a BA in Economics and a BS in Physics. He then attended Stanford University, receiving there an MA in Economics, an MS in Engineering-Economic Systems, and a Ph.D. in Economics. His areas of research mostly include ecological economics and economic models of sustainability, both environmental sustainability and sustainable investment and consumption paths during an individual’s life cycle. He has also modeled the financing burdens imposed by large proposed water development projects in Utah.

By this expert

Merger Tests in Practice: A Critical Analysis

Article | May 8, 2023

Current tests for mergers are in practice deeply flawed.

The Perils of Antitrust Econometrics: Unrealistic Engel Curves, Inadequate Data, and Aggregation Bias

Paper Working Paper | | May 2023

Antitrust econometrics relies on often-implausible assumptions

Why Economists Should Support Populist Antitrust Goals

Article | Dec 13, 2022

Despite the accumulation of serious and unsolvable problems, the Consumer Welfare Standard survives and continues to be taught to students for reasons unrelated to theoretical consistency and empirical confirmation.

Why Economists Should Support Populist Antitrust Goals

Paper Working Paper | | Dec 2022

The Consumer Welfare Standard is severely limited or defective, preventing it from being an appropriate standard for modern antitrust.