David Bieri is Associate Professor of Urban Affairs at Virginia Tech, with a joint appointment in the Global Forum on Urban and Regional Resilience (GFURR) and in the School of Public and International Affairs (SPIA). His main research and teaching interests are at the intersection of regional economics, public finance and economic geography.
David's current research examines the spatial dynamics of money, credit and banking and their respective roles in the processes of urbanization and financialization. His other research explores the role of nonmarket interactions and their monetary-financial consequences, in particular the growing importance of locational sorting as a determinant for the spatial flow of credit. David also writes about regulatory aspects of international finance, global monetary governance, and the history of monetary thought.
In the news (selection)
- Trump's Inauguration Could Impact Businesses in Virginia, News at 11 on WDBJ7 (CBS), January 2017 (view online).
- The European Union after Brexit, Morning News on WFIR, June 2016 (download audio file).
- How Brexit Could Impact Virginia, News at 5 on WDBJ7 (CBS), June 2016 (view online).
- Cities Where People Are Most Overleveraged on Their Homes, WalletHub.com, April 2016.
- Why Should You Only Spend 30% of Your Income on Housing?, Forbes.com, August 2015.
Complete news coverage ...
Selected recent publications
- Back to the Future: Lösch, Isard, and the Role of Money and Credit in the Space-Economy, (forthcoming), in R. Jackson and P. Schaeffer (eds.), Regional Research Frontiers: The Next 50 Years, Cham, Switzerland: Springer International.
- Regulatory Space and the Flow of Funds across the Hierarchy of Money, (forthcoming), in R. Martin and J. Pollard (eds.), Handbook of the Geographies of Money and Finance, Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar.
- Conceptualizing Financial Resilience: The Challenges for Urban Theory, (forthcoming), in J. Bohland, D. Brosnan, and J. Harrald (eds.), The Resilience Challenge: Looking at Resilience through Multiple Lenses, Springfield, IL: Charles Thomas Publishers.
- Crowdfunding the City: The End of ‘Cataclysmic Money’? (2015), Environment and Planning A, 47(12): 2429-2435.
- Financial Stability Rearticulated: Institutional Reform, Post-Crisis Governance, and the New Regulatory Landscape in the United States (2015), in P. Iglesias Rodrígues (ed.), Building Responsive and Responsible Regulators in the Aftermath of the Financial Crisis, Cambridge, UK: Intersentia.
Complete list of publications ...