Imam M. Alam
Professor of Economics
Ph.D. (Economics) University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; M.A. University of Houston, Texas; M.S.S. University of Dhaka, Bangladesh; B.S.S. University of Dhaka, Bangladesh.
International Trade, International Financial Economics, Economic Development, Business Statistics, Quantitative Methods, Econometrics.
International Trade, Economic Growth, Stock Market, Applied Econometrics
Imam has published articles in Economics Letters, Canadian Journal of Economics, International Economic Journal, International Review of Applied Economics, Studies in Economics and Finance, Review of Pacific Basin Financial Markets and Policies, Journal of International Economic Studies, Journal of Socio-Economics, and Bangladesh Development Studies. Prior to joining the UNI faculty, Imam taught at the University of Illinois as a teaching assistant and University of Nebraska at Omaha as a visiting assistant professor.
Latest News & Views
If you’re prepared for each meeting with an agenda and/or classroom instruction and you’d like to take a poll, simply set one up prior to the meeting directly in Zoom. It’s easy to do and you’re able to share the results with participants during the meeting and download the results.
Zoom has become the virtual meeting platform of choice for thousands of people due to the COVID-19 pandemic. If you’re new to Zoom, or virtual meetings in general, the idea of online meetings can be overwhelming for us who’ve never worked or taken classes from home.
COVID-19 is forcing us to make organizational adjustments that are outside of the comfort zone for some. Although it’s been reported that 43 percent of employees work remotely with some frequency, leading a team of employees from afar can feel daunting, especially if those employees are new to working from home.
A trendy idea circulating on the political left is student-loan debt forgiveness.
Recently I’ve seen a spate of posts on Facebook—granted not the most veracious of mediums—bemoaning rich Americans’ penchant for “hoardin
Major American airlines are notorious for squeezing more passengers onto their planes. The image of sardines in a can is apt.