Professor of Economics
Ph.D., Economics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
B.S., Mathematics, Michigan State University
Professor Martin's research interests include antitrust and competition policy, market integration, and the economics of innovation. His primary teaching interests are industrial economics and the economics of antitrust and competition policy. He has over 40 publications in refereed journals, including "The nature of innovation market failure and the design of public support for private innovation" with John T. Scott, Research Policy, 29(4-5), April 2000, pp. 437-47; "Vertical foreclosure in experimental markets" with Hans-Theo Normann and Christopher Snyder, Rand Journal of Economics, 32(3), Autumn 2001, pp. 466-96; "Spillovers, appropriability, and R&D," Journal of Economics, 75(1), 2002, pp. 1-32; "Sunk cost and entry," Review of Industrial Organization, 20(4), June 2002, pp. 291304; "Competition policy for high technology industries," Journal of Industry, Competition and Trade 1(4), 2001, pp. 441-665; "The evaluation of strategic research partnerships," Technology Analysis & Strategic Management 15(2), June 2003, pp. 159-176, "Competition policy, collusion, and tacit collusion," International Journal of Industrial Organization 24(6), November 2006, "State aid to business," (joint with Paola Valbonesi), Patrizio Bianchi and Sandrine Labory, editors, International Handbook of Industrial Policy, 2006. "Remembrance of things past: antitrust, ideology, and the development of industrial economics," in Ghosal and Stennek, editors, The Political Economy of Antitrust, Elsevier, 2006, "The Goals of Antitrust and Competition Policy," Wayne Dale Collins, editor, Issues in Competition Law and Economics, American Bar Association, 2008, and "Market performance implications of the transfer price rule, (joint with Jan Vandekerckhove), forthcoming, Southern Economic Journal. He is the author of several textbooks, most recently Industrial Organization in Context (Oxford University Press, 2010).