Author: Antonio Fatas Frequency: Bi-Monthly Comments: Few
Fatas' blog focuses on European fiscal and monetary policy. It is a great resource for anybody who wants to know more about the challenges facing the Euro zone and the economic imbalances between the core and periphery.
Authors: Don Boudreaux, George Mason University and Russ Roberts, Stanford University Frequency: Daily Comments: Few
Café Hayek, as the name suggests, is a blog that leans towards Austrian economics. It tries to make a case for a more liberal approach to policy less regulation. Whether or not you agree with the blog's position, I suggest visiting it just for the insightful quotes of the day.
Author: Bill McBride, Independent Frequency: Daily Comments: None
The blog was started in 2005 because McBride wanted to warn us about the brewing housing bubble. Ever since, he wrote concise and accessible analysis of important economic development, with an emphasis on the housing market.
Author: Mark Perry, University of Michigan Frequency: Daily Comments: Many
Humans are visual creatures, but economists typically like to talk in equations and professional jargon. Mark Perry seized this opportunity by creating a beautiful blog which shows a visual representation of economic developments through graphs and infographics.
Confessions of a Supply Side Liberal
Author: Miles Kimball, University of Michigan Frequency: Daily Comments: Few
Confessions of a Supply-Side Liberal is my type of blog. Miles Kimball presents quirky real life topics such as the pros and cons of the tipping culture or tips for living in a deflationary environment. Overall, the blog has a strong focus on finance and education.
Conscience of a Liberal
Author: Paul Krugman, Princeton University Frequency: Daily Comments: Many
Nobel prize winner, Paul Krugman is a very controversial figure in economics for his outspoken disgust for right wing policies and the Republican Party. His incredibly popular blog has a strong focus on American politics and its impact on domestic and international economic stability.
Author: Timothy Taylor, Managing Editor of the Journal of Economics Perspective Frequency: Daily Comments: None
Conversable Economics consists of short blog posts about a wide range of subjects including labor, monetary and health economics. Taylor's experience as managing director of a major journal is obvious because, even if the articles are concise, he always backs his analysis with quotations and data (aka evidence).
Authors: James Hamilton, University of California San Diego and Menzi Chinn, University of Wisconsin-Madison Frequency: Daily Comments: Many
EconBrowser, as the name suggests, covers a wide range of topics in economics, but has a strong focus on China - Chinn's area of study, and energy markets - Hamilton's area of study. I particularly enjoy the guest contributors that add diversity to the analysis.
Author: Roger Farmer, University of California Los Angeles Frequency: Bi-Monthly Comments: Few
In addition to all its jokes and funny graphics, Economic Window remains an insightful macroeconomics blog. The great thing about it is that Roger Farmer tries hard not to be an ideologue but bases his analysis on a unique blend of Keynesian and classical ideas.
Economics and Thought
Author: Evan Soltas, Contributor at Bloomberg View Frequency: Bi-Weekly Comments: Medium
Evan Soltas, unlike most bloggers on this list is not a Professor, but he is pursuing a Major in Economics at Princeton University. As a result, he brings a fresh look free from much bias. I enjoy this blog because the articles, which cover a wide range of issues, are concise yet packed with insightful analysis.