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Jeff Haymond, Ph.D. - Cedarville University. Cedarville, OH, US

Jeff Haymond, Ph.D.

Dean, School of Business Administration/Associate Professor | Cedarville University


Research interests include economics and religion, as well as monetary theory






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Dr. Haymond joined the faculty at Cedarville University in 2010 after a 29-year career in the United States Air Force. While in the Air Force, Colonel Haymond had assignments in engineering, satellite control, and launch operations. He taught at the United States Air Force Academy and was an Air Force Fellow at The Brookings Institution. His research has been published in scholarly journals such as the Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics, Public Choice, the Journal of Public Choice and Public Finance, and Journal of Faith and Economics. His current research interests include economics and religion, as well as monetary theory.

Industry Expertise (5)




Financial Services

Religious Institutions

Areas of Expertise (5)

Financial Markets (General)

Federal Trade Reserve Policy

Free Trade

Minimum Wage / Unemployment

Government Regulation

Education (3)

George Mason University: Ph.D., Economics 2001

University of Tennessee: M.S., Mechanical Engineering 1989

United States Air Force Academy: B.S., Aeronautical Engineering 1985

Affiliations (1)

  • The Brookings Institution

Media Appearances (1)

Cedarville dean giving teen battling cancer gift of life

WDTN  online


A dean at Cedarville University is giving a teen a chance to beat cancer and live a healthy life through a life-saving donation. “What do you say when you’re the match that could potentially save somebody’s life?” smiled Jeff Haymond. Jeff Haymond’s stem cells are a perfect match for an Australian teen battling non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. Through an anonymous process he was matched with the 15-year-old who is undergoing chemotherapy. He will undergo a stem cell transfer to ultimately help save her life.

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Articles (1)

Are MMMFs money?

The Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics

2000 In the last twenty years, continual financial innovation has led to the increased use of MMMFs as a substitute for checkable deposits. While many technical considerations suggest that it is inappropriate to list MMMFs as money, traditional Austrian thought has emphasized money’s subjective aspects: money is what people think it is. Since the public increasingly uses MMMFs as money substitutes, they are money in all practical respects. Every technical consideration that would restrict the use of MMMFs as a type of money thus crashes against the rocks of practical, everyday experience.

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