Peter Sullivan’s interests include economic forecasting, with a focus on exchange rates, what drives them, and their role in forecasting strategies. His research is in the areas of international finance and economics, exchange rates, monetary policy, and time series econometrics. Publications include the working papers: “Markov Switching in Exchange Rate Models: Are There Only Two Regimes?” (with Josh Stillwagon, 2016); “Finding a Connection Between Exchange Rates and Fundamentals, How Should We Model Revisions in Forecasting Strategies?" (2014); "Rationality and the Meese and Rogoff Exchange-Rate-Disconnect Puzzle: Learning vs Contingent Knowledge (2014), and "What Drives Exchange Rates: Fundamentals and Psychology" (2013). He has presented at the Eastern Economic Association annual meeting and INET’s annual conference in Hong Kong, as well as for the Department of Economics at University of Copenhagen. He also has refereed for the Journal of Macroeconomics. Sullivan teaches in the areas of contemporary economics, money and banking, international economics, and macroeconomic theory.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of New Hampshire, 2004, 2008, 2014