PhD (Utah State University); M.A.(Delhi School of Economics) Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Bennett University, India. (July, 2016-Present).
Associate Professor, Mahindra Ecole Centrale, India (February, 2014-June, 2016).
Advisor, Commission of Inquiry, Government of Telangana (March, 2015-September,2016).
Fellow, CUTS International (November, 2013-July,2015).
Consultant KPMG (September, 2014-July, 2015)
Visiting Professor Woxsen School of Business, Hyderabad (Fall, 2015)
Visiting Professor, IIM Nagpur (Fall, 2015)
Professor, Institute for Financial Management and Research (IFMR), India (April, 2012 - July 2013)
Associate Professor, IFMR, India (April, 2007 to March, 2011)
Assistant Professor, IFMR, India (January, 2006 to March, 2007)
Assistant Professor, Madras School of Economics (MSE), Anna University, India (July, 2005 – December, 2005)
Prof. Banik works focus on the application of time series econometrics in issues relating to international trade, market structure and development economics. Besides, time series econometrics his other area of work focuses on the `rules' part of WTO; especially examining the non-tariff barriers aspect of GATT/WTO agreements.
Prof. Banik has project experience with Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, Australia; Laffer Associates, USA; Ministry of Commerce, Government of India; Research and Information System for Developing Countries (RIS), New Delhi; Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations (ICRIER), New Delhi;Center for Economic Policy Research, UK; Asian Development Bank Institute, Tokyo; Asian Development Bank, Manila; South Asia Network of Economic Research Institutes (SANEI); UNESCAP-ARTNeT, Thailand, Australia India Institute, University of Melbourne; and World Trade Organization, Geneva.
He has teaching experience with Utah State University, USA; University of Durham, UK; University of Greenland, Nuuk; Institute for Financial Management and Research, Chennai; Indian Institute of Management (Indore, Rohtak, and Ranchi); Madras School of Economics; and Reserve Bank Staff College, Chennai. He has also provided training for lateral recruits for Union Public Service Commission and ICICI Bank.
Prior to joining the Graduate Program in the Department of Economics, Utah State University, Professor Banik has worked as a Research Officer with Rajiv Gandhi Foundation, New Delhi and Senior Business Analyst with DTA Consultancy Firm, New Delhi.
He has publication in International Review of Economics and Finance, Review of Development Economics, Development Policy Review, Journal of World Trade, Asia Pacific Trade and Investment Review, Asian Development Bank Working Paper, Economic and Political Weekly, Foreign Trade Review, etc. He has contributed in edited volume with publisher, like, Elsevier, Springer Verlag, Routledge, etc. He also has the distinction of writing editorials for all English dailies in India, and has written over 150 editorials.
Demand for household sanitation in India using NFHS-3 data
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/Paper-Empirical-Economics.pdf
What Motivates Indian Firms to Invest Abroad?
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/Emerald-Khanindra-Nilanjan-Paper.pdf
Outbound Foreign Direct Investment from China and India: The role of Country-specific Factors
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/China-Report.pdf
The Dynamics of Income, Growth and Poverty: Evidence from Districts in India
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/dpr-paper.pdf
A. Banerjee and N. Banik (2014), "Is India Shining?" Review of Development Economics, 18:1, 59-72
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/Review-of-Development-Economics.pdf
N. Banik and K Das (2014), "Location Substitution Effect and China" Global Business Review, Sage, February.
Available at: http://www.mahindraecolecentrale.edu.in/pdf/Global%20Business%20Review-2014-Banik-59-75.pdf
J. Mukhopadhyay and N. Banik (2013), "The Interplay between Growth and Deveopment: Evidence from Indian Districts" Asia Pacific Development Journal, UNESCAP, December.
Available at: http://www.unescap.org/sites/default/files/6-Part5-JyotiPrasad.pdf
J. Gilbert and N. Banik (2012) "Socioeconomic Impacts of Cross-Border Transport Infrastructure Development in South Asia" in M. Kawai, M. Nag and B. Biswanath (eds) Infrastructure for Asian Connectivity, Edward Elgar, Northampton.
Available at: http://www.e-elgar.com/Print_product_detail.lasso?id=14819
N. Banik and A. Banerjee (2011), "The Rich Keep Getting Richer in India! Says Who?" Asia-Pacific Research and Training Network on Trade Working Paper No. 105, United Nations ESCAP, September.
Available at: http://www.unescap.org/sites/default/files/AWP%20No.%20105.pdf
N. Banik (2011), "China's new found love: The GMS" Journal of World Trade, 45:5, 1037-1057, Kluwer Law International, September.
Available at: https://www.kluwerlawonline.com/abstract.php?area=Journals&id=TRAD2011035
N. Banik and B. Biswas (2013), "Food price inflation and the weather god" The Empirical Economics Letter, 12:2, February.
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/7.pdf
N. Banik, Fernanda A. Ferreira and Alberto A. F., Martins, J. and Alberto A. Pinto, Antidumping policies for differentiated good with uncertain production costs. P. (2010) "An Economical Model for Dumping" in Piexotoet. al (eds.), Dynamics, Game and Science, Vol. 1, Springer Verlag.
Available at: http://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007%2F978-3-642-14788-3_11
N. Banik and J. Gilbert (2010) "Trade Cost and Regional Integration in South Asia" in D. Brooks (eds.), Trade Facilitation and Regional Cooperation in Asia, Edward Elgar, Northampton.
Available at: http://www.e-elgar.co.uk/bookentry_main.lasso?id=13851
N. Banik (2009) "Does the Crisis Alter Indian Trade Priorities" in S. Evenett (eds.), The Unrelenting Pressure of Protectionism: The 3rd GTA Report, Center for Economic Policy Research, London.
Available at: http://www.globaltradealert.org/sites/default/files/banik.pdf
N. Banik (2009) "Trade and Social Development: The Case of Asia" Asia-Pacific Research and Training Network on Trade Working Paper No. 68, United Nations ESCAP, June.
Available at: http://www.unescap.org/sites/default/files/AWP%20No.%2068.pdf
Another version: Background paper for OECD World Forum on Statistics, Knowledge, and Policy, Busan, South Korea.
Available at: http://www.oecd.org/site/progresskorea/43586058.pdf
N. Banik, B. Biswas and K. Criddle (2009) "Optimum Currency Area in South Asia: A State Space Approach" International Review of Economics and Finance, 18:3, 502-510, Elsevier Science.
Available at: http://ideas.repec.org/a/eee/reveco/v18y2009i3p502-510.html
N. Banik and B. Biswas (2007), "Exchange Rate Pass-Through in the U.S. Automobile Market: A Cointegration Approach" International Review of Economics and Finance, 16: 223-236, January, Elsevier Science.
Available at: http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1059056005000377
N. Banik (2006), "How Promising is BIMSTEC?" Economic and Political Weekly, 41(51): 5264-5268, December 23.
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/15.pdf
N. Banik (2001) "An Analysis of Indian Exports during the Nineties" Economic and Political Weekly 36 (44) : 4222 - 4230
Available at: http://www.nilanjanbanik.in/artical/16.pdf
Google Scholar Citation
Available at: https://scholar.google.co.in/citations?hl=en&user=HSJogBYAAAAJ
Some project reports, and invited lectures, covered by the Media
Selected Popular Writing
There are simple ways government can get better medicine to world's poor
Financial Post, 8 June, 2017
As India's Economic Indicators Slump, FDI Inflows Have Never Looked Better. Why?
The Wire, 21 June 2017
Patents Don't Affect The Prices Of Medicines As Much As We Think They Do
Huffington Post, 16 May 2016
Investing in Health Will Help Indians and Africans, and Cure India's Ailing Exports Too
The WIRE, 28 November 2015
Good governance calls for gumption
Corruption Scares Away Foreign Investor
Where is the Cheaper Rupee Taking Us
The missing link in inflation theory
What India can learn from China
Ways to break the Doha deadlock
Hallmarks of a good budget (Hindu Businessline)
Increase the base, not the rate (Financial Express)
Reforms implementation, the key
RBI can't fight inflation on its own
A time for reforms, once again
Small landholdings make acquisitions costlier
Why monetary policy will not work?
The present growth crisis in perspective
Economy laid low by governance
Limits to efficacy of monetary policy
Farm crisis, root cause of inequality
Limits to what the Budget can achieve
Better markets for the poor
Where monetary policy fails
Is Rupee the real culprit for India's exports slowdown
India's trade agenda - dil mange more!
RBI's move unlikely to calm inflationary trend
Textiles policy indifferent to languishing mill sector
Export growth this fiscal mask serious distortions
All is not well on the export front
Domestic anti-dumping laws should be scrapped
Farmer Suicides in India and the Weather God
Demystifying the Role of 'Barriers at and behind the Borders in India: A Case of Pharmaceutical Products.
http://www.nilanjanbanik/workingpaper/Demystifying the Role of Barriers.pdf
Farmer Suicides in India and the Weather God
Demand for Household Sanitation in India using NFHS-3 data
Pharmaceutical tariffs, trade flows and emerging economies.
Demand for Household Sanitation: The Case of India
The Red Corridor Region of India: What Do the Data Tell Us?
Trade Potentiality in BIMSTEC
India-ASEAN Free Trade: The Untapped Potential
Global Value Chain: Reframing the Case for India
The Dynamics of Income Growth and Poverty: Evidence from Districts in India By, Anurag Narayan Banerjee, Nilanjan Banik, and Jyoti Prasad Mukhopadhyay
Is India Shining ? Durham Business School Working Paper Series WP 2011-11.
A Macroeconomic Perspective
This book is about how macroeconomics work for a developing country like India. In India, the standard practice has been to teach macroeconomics using textbooks that are written in context of the developed economies such as Western Europe and Northern American economies. These books put more emphasis on macroeconomic theories without explaining much about how macroeconomics really works. The way economy works for a developing country like India is different and certainly needs a different treatment. This book fill in this void. It is a great book to have for any aspiring student preparing for a competitive exam such as UPSC, any MBA student, and in general for anyone who is willing to understand how economics work. Must read.
Nilanjan Banik is PhD in economics from Utah State University, and MA in economics from Delhi School of Economics. His works focus on the application of time series analysis in issues relating to international trade, market structure, and development economics. Nilanjan has project experience with Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, Australia; Laffer Associates, USA; Ministry of Commerce, Government of India; Research and Information System for Developing Countries (RIS), New Delhi; Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations (ICRIER), New Delhi; Centre for Economic Policy Research, UK; Asian Development Bank Institute, Tokyo; Asian Development Bank, Manila; South Asia Network of Economic Research Institutes (SANEI); UNESCAP-ARTNeT, Thailand, and World Trade Organization, Geneva.
At present, he is associated with Bennett University, India. In the past, he was, Professor and Program Director with the Institute for Financial Management and Research (IFMR), Chennai. He has been on the faculty at Utah State University, USA; University of Durham, UK; University of Greenland, Nuuk; Mahindra Ecole Centrale, Hyderabad; IFMR, Chennai; Indian Institute of Management (Indore, Nagpur, Rohtak, and Ranchi); Madras School of Economics; and Reserve Bank Staff College, Chennai. He has also provided training for lateral recruits for Union Public Service Commission and ICICI Bank.
He has published with several leading journals in addition to contributing to edited volumes. He also has the distinction of writing editorials for all English dailies in India and has written over 150 editorials.