Professor - Economics
Office: Grise Hall 422
Ph.D., Rutgers University, Economics, 1974
B.A., Florida State University, Psychology, 1963
Dr. Pulsinelli specializes in macroeconomic theory and forensic economics, although in recent years his research has concentrated on how social harassment costs (as opposed to just money costs) affect behavior. Currently participating in the Transitional Retirement Program, he teaches the honors section of introductory economics, as well as introductory macroeconomic theory and law and economics. Dr. Pulsinelli has coauthored three textbooks (among them, Modern Money and Banking, first and second editions, with Roger L. Miller) and his journal articles include "Household Commodity Production and Social Harassment Costs," (with Melvin Borland), October 1989, Southern Economic Journal, and "College Athletics: Financial Burden or Boon? "published in Advances in the Economics of Sport, edited by Gerald Schully, JAI Press, Vol. 1, 1992.
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