Corinne Krupp works in the arena of international trade and finance, econometrics and statistics. She is an award-winning teacher of strategic microeconomics at UNC Kenan-Flagler.
Her primary research interests are in the area of industrial organization and international trade. Her current focus is on issues concerning financial development and growth in emerging markets; the proliferation of capital controls and their effects; the use and effectiveness of industrial policy as a development strategy; regulation of the electricity sector and rural access in developing countries; and, an empirical analysis of the effects from upstream antidumping cases on the downstream customers.
Dr. Krupp also has worked on modeling strategic firm responses to the antidumping law, and conducted empirical investigations of the impact of antidumping investigations on domestic and foreign competitors in a variety of industries.
She is associate professor of the practice in the Sanford Institute of Public Policy at Duke University, where she is director of graduate studies in the Duke Center for International Development.
Dr. Krupp received her PhD and MA in economics from the University of Pennsylvania, and her BA in economics from Indiana University.