Dan Miller's wikia pageEdit
BioEditDan Miller is a Senior Economist at the Joint Economic Committee of the U.S. Congress. The Committee evaluates the impact of legislation and public policy on the economy and advises Congress on economic and public policy. While at the Joint Economic Committee, Dan has performed research on a diverse array of subjects, including virtual worlds, tax and budget policy, tort reform, income and labor economics, and risk and insurance issues. His research has been widely cited in major newspapers, editorials, and academic journals. Dan’s most recent study is entitled Costs and Consequences of the Federal Estate Tax. Dan previously worked as a Senior Economic Analyst at the Republican National Committee during the 1996 presidential election, as the political director of a congressional campaign, and with Arthur Anderson Business Consulting.
- PhD. in-progress in Economics, George Mason University
- MBA from the Goizueta Business School, Emory University
- Master's in Public Policy from the Georgetown Public Policy Institute, Georgetown University
- A.B. with honors from Brown University
- "Economic Perspectives on Terrorism Insurance," in Catastrophe Insurance: Issues and Challenges, ed. Jayshree Bose, 65-91 (Hyderabad, India: ICFAI University Press, 2005).
- "Auto Choice: Impact on Cities and the Poor" in The Economics and Politics of Choice No-Fault Insurance, ed. Edward L. Lascher, Jr. and Michael R. Powers, 241-301 (Boston, MA: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2001).
Joint Economic Committee Reports, U.S. CongressEdit
- Costs and Consequences of the Federal Estate Tax (May 2006)
- Choice in Auto Insurance: Updated Savings Estimates for Auto Choice (July 2003)
- The Economics of the Estate Tax: An Update (June 2003)
- Liability for Medical Malpractice: Issues and Evidence (May 2003)
- Economic Perspectives on Terrorism Insurance (May 2002)
- Congressional Appropriations: An Updated Analysis (April 1999)
- The Economics of the Estate Tax (December 1998)
- Auto Choice: Impact on Cities and the Poor (March 1998)