School of Humanities and Sciences


Showing 11-16 of 16 Results

  • Andrew Khoa Nguyen

    Andrew Khoa Nguyen

    Undergraduate, Computer Science
    Undergraduate, Economics

    BioUndergraduate at Stanford University pursuing BA Economics, BS Mathematics and MS Computer Science with an interest in financial engineering and quantitative finance, specifically high frequency and/or algorithmic trading. Co-Founder and President of crowdfunding platform (Innovation Crowds) which helps startups find the right investors and collaborators who can help achieve the mission and form an army of innovators fueling growth. Founder and CEO of 501c3 nonprofit organization dedicated towards improving the lives of orphans across the globe (Orphan Assistance Fund).

  • Roger Noll

    Roger Noll

    Professor of Economics, Emeritus

    BioRoger G. Noll is professor of economics emeritus at Stanford University. Noll also is a Senior Fellow and member of the Advisory Board at the American Antitrust Institute. Noll received a B.S. with honors in mathematics from the California Institute of Technology and a Ph. D. in economics from Harvard University. Prior to joining Stanford, Noll was a Senior Economist at the President's Council of Economic Advisers, a Senior Fellow at the Brookings Institution, and Institute Professor of Social Science and Chair of the Division of Humanities and Social Sciences at the California Institute of Technology. At Stanford, Noll served as Associate Dean for Social Sciences in the School of Humanities and Sciences, Director of the Public Policy Program, and Senior Fellow in the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research where he also was Director of the Program in Regulatory Policy and Director of the Stanford Center for International Development.

    Noll is the author or co-author of seventeen books and over three hundred articles and reviews. His primary research interests include technology policy; antitrust, regulation and privatization policies in both advanced and developing economies; economic aspects of public law (administrative law, judicial processes, and statutory interpretation); and the economics of sports and entertainment. Among Noll’s published books are Economic Aspects of Television Regulation (1973), Government and the Sports Business (1974), The Technology Pork Barrel (1991), Constitutional Reform in California (1995), Sports, Jobs and Taxes (1997), Challenges to Research Universities (1998), and Economic Reform in India (2013).

    Noll has been a member of the advisory boards of the U.S. Department of Energy, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Renewable Energy Laboratory, and National Science Foundation. He also has been a member of the Commission on Behavioral and Social Sciences and the Board on Science, Technology and Economic Policy of the National Research Council, and of the California Council on Science and Technology.

    Noll has been awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship, the annual book award of the National Association of Educational Broadcasters, the Rhodes Prize for undergraduate education at Stanford, the Distinguished Service Award of the Public Utilities Research Center, the Alfred E. Kahn Distinguished Career Award from the American Antitrust Institute, the Distinguished Member Award from the Transportation and Public Utilities Group of the American Economic Association, Economist of the Year from Global Competition Review, and the American Antitrust Institute award for Distinguished Achievement by an Economist in Antitrust Litigation.

  • Sarah Novicoff

    Sarah Novicoff

    Ph.D. Student in Education, admitted Autumn 2021
    Master of Arts Student in Economics, admitted Spring 2024
    Course Asst-Student, Graduate School of Business - Other Faculty
    Other Tech - Graduate, Loeb Program

    BioSarah Novicoff is a PhD student in Educational Policy at Stanford's Graduate School of Education. Previously, Sarah was a 6th grade Social Studies teacher in South Los Angeles. Sarah also served as Chair of the School Site Advisory Council, managing a team of teachers, school staff, and parents who reviewed and approved the school budget. In her doctoral education, she is interested in working on issues of equitable school finance and how changes to funding have affected vulnerable subgroups of K-12 students (e.g., low-income students, English Language Learners, students with disabilities, students in foster care). Prior to teaching, Sarah worked as a Research Assistant for the Brown University Department of Education in Providence, R.I., and as a Research Intern at the Brookings Institute Center on Education Policy in Washington, D.C. Sarah holds a B.A. in History with Honors from Brown University where she graduated magna cum laude.