Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison
Lee's teaching and research area in economics is econometric analysis. He has written extensively on theoretical and applied econometrics subjects. Among his contributions to econometric theory are non-parametric theory (Econometrica, 1992, Economics Letters, 1994, Journal of Quantitative Economics, 1994), nested Tobit model (Economic Letters, 1992, Review of Economics and Statistics, 1995) and the handling of missing observations (Applied Economics Letters, 1998, Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 2000). For applied work, he investigated the electric utility industry structure (Journal of Applied Econometrics, 1995). Recently, his research focuses on the international finance. His current research includes the impact of exchange rate on Korean firms (The Journal of Korean Economy, 2003), and economic fundamentals on exchange rates under different exchange rate regimes in Korea (Korea Development Review, 2006, Journal of Applied Economics, 2007). More broadly, he studies the impact of exchange rate regimes on economic growth (Journal of International Finance, 2010, Pacific Economic Review, 2011). He also studies the uncovered interest parity (UIP) puzzle using cross-sectional analysis, and the behavior of real exchange rates (Review of International Economics, 2011, and International Review of Economics and Finance, 2013).
More on Byung-Joo on his Google Scholar page.