Scott Condie is an associate professor of economics at Brigham Young University. In 2007 he received his PhD in economics from Cornell University, specializing in economic theory and financial economics under the direction of David Easley. Prior to this he graduated from Brigham Young University with a Bachelor’s degree in economics and a minor in mathematics.

His research focuses on asset pricing theory, in particular the general equilibrium pricing effects of investors with non-standard preferences.

By this expert

The Pricing Effects of Ambiguous Private Information

Paper Grantee paper | | Sep 2012

Ambiguous private information leads to informational inefficiency of asset prices in rational expectations equilibrium.

Featuring this expert

Modeling Asset Markets when Knowledge is Ambiguous

Video | Jul 19, 2011

When you flip a coin, you expect heads and tails to show up with a 50% chance each. But what if all you knew was that heads and tails each have a chance of at least 25%? That’s how Scott Condie captures Knightian uncertainty in asset markets.