18 Burst results for "Professor Of Economics"

"professor economics" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

Talk Radio WPHT 1210

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210

"Question today was where to socialism come from well Wall Street journal profile to professors economics professor from Ohio State University in Duke University and these guys are now advising the twenty twenty Democrat presidential candidates and these professors for a long time have advocated things like reparations guaranteed universal income guaranteed jobs baby bonds were everybody gets money in their account when they're born and on and on free this free that free college and wiping out student loans and they're now devising the twenty twenty presidential candidates but think about this these professors used to be considered on the outskirts of thinking within Democrats now they're mainstream but they've always been college professors for years so what's changed what's changes that they have taught so many young people that have graduated and ingesting all the socialist pabulum they think it's possible now another out there in the real world and they're voting and they're voting for the Democrats were spasm the policies that the professors that they had in college told them could happen it's a vicious cycle it's why education become such an indoctrination because they hear it in the classroom then they go out in the real world they find out and it's not really working and Democrats come along and promise it and then they all vote Democrat this is what seems to be happening but these professors and what they're advocating in terms of policy wise and the fact that from Cory Booker to Kamel Harris to America's mother in law Elizabeth Warren and on it goes they have been listening advising and coming up with plans that are so far left and they won't involve themselves around quote unquote mainstream Democrats in mainstream Democrats don't wanna go near them but now with all these young people are so passionate now and so engaged and so ready for a socialist one once again take over their party then if that socialist doesn't if it doesn't happen where is that energy go does it go to a Democrat is a moderate were they just stay home and twenty twenty thanks for listening back tomorrow is the only show five thirty to nine Philadelphia's talk radio twelve Hannity and we have an Attorney General who is leading a cover up who's been light of that misrepresented the contents the mon destination make America white again they want to make sure that people certain people are counted this is really disgraceful let me hear you say USA equal well the revolution information on solutions for glad you're with us and they happy Monday to your right down our toll free telephone number you want to be a part of this extra arrive agains it you know I I'm there's.

professor Ohio State University Duke University Cory Booker Kamel Harris America Elizabeth Warren Philadelphia Hannity Wall Street journal Attorney USA
"professor economics" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:05 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"International. Now tell me about your president of liberty internet. Let me do a quick introduction for Ken here. Now kin is currently associate professor economics director entrepreneurship center, Hawaii Pacific university and Lou which will go and say, yo what's up to can hear this next week now, we'll talk about that in a little bit, but liberty international where I've known Aycell international society for individual liberty, and I was talking to Derrick broS any said, I remember when it was we did philosophy of liberty, and we put him on thousands of DVD's, and we drop them off into rear square in Egypt when this was all the Arab spring. Is going on. And I talked to kin few years ago, and I said, when this was going on, I go, you know, the philosophy of liberty that stick, animation is just if lots of liberty is about self ownership and anyone from anywhere around the world. You look and tell you what the philosophy liberty is you own yourself. And because you own yourself at means all these other things, you know, freedom's answer, what's freaking question. Now, I'm going to give the real quick, the introduction of how and you correct me when I'm wrong here. Okay. Ken? What Kim did is he knew a guy that had a radio station? And he said, Ken, if you'll do three minute little economic lesson segments or something. I'll put him on my show and or stations he did that. And it was so good that it came to the attention of luck lucre, which was the online name activist back in the day that helped with our MP threes of the show back in oh three. And we started it was a thing. I got these Sony mini discs that went to a friend, edited it down that sent the file to locks converted MP3. that, when Dave three process every one of our shows since I started doing a note three of been up now that gentleman, you know, he was like, you know, freedom, you know, work, and I do my coding skills, and help and kind of be something. Well kin had done these segments and eventually turned into this animation of the philosophy of liberty now this was very popular in Hawaii and ahead a big. Impact, and he's also part of isolated national society for individual liberty. Now, Derrick rose told me when we did the Arab spring thing, then all of a sudden they came up with, like ISIS, while it was Aycell. And why would they is Lomb ext, something so you guys change your name was it because of that? Is that what happened? That's right. That's right. That is just so where did that because I think just kind of came and went, and now you guys change your name. I mean who made the decision to change the name anyway? Why who phone call website kept getting hacked by people that thought we were the terrorist group in the Middle East. So. And there were other people who said, I would come to your conference, but I can't you're going to be called Aycell..

Ken Lomb ext Hawaii Pacific university Aycell international society Derrick broS Aycell Derrick rose Lou president Middle East associate professor Egypt Hawaii Kim Sony director Dave three minute
"professor economics" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Here & Now

"Universal health care, we have a public education is also free. It's more on the rink and the wages and employment that the crisis hit and knocked so much in terms of social insurance. That's Pedra Branca, who is professor economics at the Nova school of business and economics in Lisbon, Portugal. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you. Our next guest is alone. In the Bronx, no Santos opened the lit bar last month making her the owner of the only general interest bookstore in the New York City borough just next door Manhattan has nearly one hundred I spoke with Santos recently and asked her how business was going. It was allowed grand opening. We had an opening event series from Thursday through Tuesday. So today, we are putting back the store back together restocking are people? Buy books, absolutely, we almost sold out on by Sunday by the Sunday event. We were panicked what you mean we've shelves empty, we had like, yeah, the they were up until this morning. So we had about two to three books left on each on each shelf, and we're talking about thousands of titles on, okay? Help me understand something. How's it possible that you operate, the only general interest bookstore in a borough of one and a half million people? I don't know. And I got tired of asking that question and coming up empty so I decided to do something. About it. But it was not always the plan, right? I mean, you're not you haven't been an entrepreneur, you're you weren't planning to go into books as a living, right? No, I was living my life. I'm doing exactly what I studied in school. Which was was human resources and accounting. I worked for an IT for, you know, I was gonna climbing the corporate ladder. That was the life goal. And it wasn't until I signed the petition in October twenty fourteen to save our Barnes and noble. Which was the only the only bookstore at that time, that stopped me in my tracks, and I lit my life on fire to make this happen..

Santos Pedra Branca Nova school of business Portugal Lisbon Bronx professor Manhattan New York City
"professor economics" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on KTRH

"That's that's where Bernie Sanders is. Yup. We should everybody should be able to go to college for free. Should have to pay anything to go to college should be a benefit you're provided with you have a right to a college education. Well, you'll be happy to know that not everybody in college believes that to be true, including this guy who's in economics. Professor weigh-in economics say there is no free lunches. I would say there's no free college. Someone is paying for college. And it's I'm a little surprised in a way at some of the Democrats are pushing free college, particularly if they're talking about four year colleges, right? Because most of the people who go to college to four year colleges getting bachelor's degrees, come from relatively well off families, even at the say flagship state universities. This is the case the university of Virginia, for example, they a median family am Colin people going to the UVA is over one hundred and fifty thousand. Year few years average over two hundred thousand year. So here we have a bunch of rich kids, or at least moderately affluent middle class kids going to college and Bernie is saying and others are saying, let's give them free tuition that doesn't sound like a progressive message to make you think. Vetted, by the way. He's a professor economics. Professor at Ohio University find min American offered school. So. Yeah. Free know when you get something for free is it is valuable is when you had to pay for it. If everybody got a free college education, would your college education be worth less as a result? Probably some fifty one now time for traffic and weather together..

Bernie Sanders Professor UVA Bernie Ohio University Colin four year two hundred thousand year
"professor economics" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

07:21 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Them texts from them nothing. There's not a statesman among them. Ringing alarm bells about what's taking place here. We're destroying future generations. And we're doing it in a way that no other generation has done it. Now, I want to remind you of something. February. Almost four years ago. Twenty fifteen. Boston University, professor economics. Dr Lawrence Hitler coffee, testified before the Senate budget committee. And the topic was America's fiscal insolvency, and it's generational consequences. He flatly stated our country is broke. I'm quoting it's not broken seventy five years fifty years twenty five years or ten years. It's broke today. Indeed, it may well be in worse fiscal shape than any developed country, including Greece. Now, we'd like to talk about law and order they like to talk about it on cable TV and truth telling. They're the biggest liars. These politicians are the biggest liars. Congress is cooking the books. Congress cooking the books he said Congress's economically arbitrary decisions as to what to put on. And what to keep off the books. Have not been innocent successive congresses. Whether dominated by Republicans or Democrats have spent the war accumulating massive net fiscal obligations. Virtually all of which are kept off the official books. Professor kit Laycock explained that the real debt picture is far worse than the federal government admits. Now, remember this is four years ago. Quote, the US fiscal gap currently stands at two hundred. And ten trillion dollars. The size of the US fiscal gap. Two hundred and ten trillion dollars is massive. It's sixteen times larger than the official US debt. Which indicates precisely how useless he says official dead is for understanding our nation's true fiscal position. In two thousand thirteen the fiscal gap stood at two hundred and five trillion. In two thousand fourteen. It was two hundred and ten trillion. Hence, the country's true. Twenty fourteen deficit the increase in its fiscal gap was five trillion dollars, not the four hundred and eighty three billion increase in official debt we supported by the Congressional Budget Office. Now here we sit day in and day out. This guy made a false statement whether or not he blew his nose on this day or blew his nose on another day. And this guy with his confidential nondisclosure agreement should have been reported. It shouldn't have been reported. Don't you believe in law and order and yet day in and day out? We live this lie. We live this lie about what's happening. Tis spending and borrowing and the debt. The media. No it if I know it, and I write about it in my books. They know it. They know this guy testified. Professor Cutler cliff Kotla cough rider concluded what should be obvious to all US postwar generational policy his accurately. Characterize as take as you go. Over the decades, Republican and democratic congresses in administrations have taken ever larger amounts of resources from young workers. And transferred them to old retirees the resources taken from the young and given to the old recalled in the main taxes. And the young we're effectively told don't worry. We're calling these resources taxes, but when you're old you'll receive massive transfer payments that more than make up for what you're paying now. So there is a colossal transfer of wealth. Not yet created by younger people and future generations. To the governing generation and generations since passed, which will doom your children and grandchildren. If it's left unabated. Ladies and gentlemen. It's getting worse. This is the main reason I despise Republicans. They are soft progressives. You know, damn, well if Obama were president and Pelosi were speaker and Schumer. With a majority leader in the Senate, and they were spending like this. We'd be criticizing it. But let me tell you something your grandchildren and children yet born. It doesn't matter. Republicans or Democrats do it. There's a point of no return. I say it all the time. The laws of economics. Trump the laws of politics. And while it's easy for Democrats and Republicans to spend money to run up deck borrow. That's how you buy votes. That's how you buy constituency groups like open borders. It takes true leaders to cut spending. Can you name one true leader? Who's prepared to cut spending? Can you name one true leader? In the house of the Senate. Who's proposed significant cutting even in the White House. They're talking about a trillion and a half dollar infrastructure truck structure spending. Where's that coming from? It's coming from your grandchildren generation yet. Born. So that's not. A good thing. Family leave now Republicans support where's that money going to come from? Same people. The kids that aren't born yet. All the drivers for spending. All the drivers are for debt. All the drivers are for borrowing. And then you put pressure on the monetary system. Interest rates start to.

Republicans Senate US official professor Congress kit Laycock Boston University Professor Cutler cliff Kotla Greece Congressional Budget Office Dr Lawrence Hitler America White House federal government Obama president Pelosi
"professor economics" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

The Indicator from Planet Money

03:51 min | 1 year ago

"professor economics" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

"I'm professor economics of this stocking university, Sweden, Eric and his co authors published a big study earlier this year that looked at thousands of people in Sweden who have played the lottery in the last few decades. And then Eric compared the lottery winners and how they felt to the people who bought lottery tickets, but did not win an Eric's research looked specifically at the long term effects of having won the lottery, so it measured. How people felt? Starting five years after they'd played the lottery all the way through twenty two years after they'd played. And so they could see whether any effect of winning the lottery would diminish her go away over time. And crucially, the study did not just ask people. How happy they were in the years after they played the lottery it also asked him how satisfied they were with their lives. This questions may seem sinner the art for dissimilar. But there is a difference in the sense that when you ask people about happiness, you all them about an emotion how they feed whereas if you also have satisfied with the lives, probably people kind of take a step back and think about what the have in the lives in more detached matter. So these are two different measures of happiness one is how happy you feel from moment to moment. And the other one is how satisfied you are with your life overall, how you regard your life. And it turns out that winning the lottery has a different effect on these two measures. So. After five years people who won the lottery were more satisfied with their lives and not only that. But the effect did not wear off over time. There was no evidence. Yeah. It was no evidence that had done treadmills. Just stuck you ran right past it or whatever. In your gold plated lawn chair contemplating life so much better than sitting near plastic lawn chair contemplating life. Yup. And winning the lottery made them feel more satisfied for years and even decades after they won. But did it make people feel happier? And this is interesting because the answer is not really. In fact, the measured affect of winning the lottery on people's happiness was so small that Eric could not rule out the possibility that winning the lottery had no effect at all on how happy people feel that makes me feel so much better about not having purchased a lottery ticket other people's lack of happiness victory. Happy. This very interesting to me because it sounds like what you're saying. Is that if I look at my overall situation, I am a lot more likely to think that things are good because I've got more money. Maybe I have fewer stresses of having to pay bills. I'm not as worried about sending my kid to a good school or taking or child care or things like that. But in like moment to moment, I'm not going to be in some elevated state of nirvana or happiness, or whatever. Just because I won the lottery. That's what be fine. And we also find that. If you look at other aspects of your life, south this five yard with your friends, your family society, these kinds of things that there's no effect on anything. It seems like the main driver of this increase in overall live such as faction is ju- to affect on your financial life set such what Erica saying here is that the study also ask. People how satisfied they were after winning the lottery with individual parts of their lives. How satisfied they were with their friends and family and society. The idea was to try to identify exactly which parts of their lives were causing their overall life satisfaction to go up, and it turned out that nearly all of their increased overall satisfaction was caused by feeling more satisfied with their financial situation, although financial satisfaction doesn't feel like nothin'. It's obviously isn't in this case. Yeah. But this is a really important point. When you think about what happens to people who win the lottery..

Eric Sweden professor Erica five years twenty two years five yard
"professor economics" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

03:42 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on 600 WREC

"According to a number of surveys and insurance may not help as much as you might think we know that from surveys people say they're in deep financial trouble, even if they have coverage so both if you read the insurance policy carefully, and if you talk to people about what your experiences are insurance at this point doesn't offer real protection. That's Dr David Himmelstein distinguished, professor of public health at the City University of New York at hunter college if you're actually sick. Most people are faced with such high copayments and deduct. That they are in deep financial trouble. Even if they have coverage so many of us have policies that have a thousand or even two thousand dollars deductible before the insurance kicks in. And even after that a lot of policies say you have to pay twenty percent of the cost it you're hospitalized or have a major procedure and hospital. Stay can easily run up to one hundred thousand dollars. So that could leave you with a Bill of twenty thousand dollars, even if you have insurance so while millions more Americans have insurance now than did a few years ago as a result of ObamaCare, your share of the cost of any illness is going up more than half of people who get their coverage from their employer. Now have at least a thousand dollar deductible in this country, and that was a tiny fraction back fifteen twenty years ago. So deductibles are rising and copayments are rising. And as you say out of pocket caps are rising as well. Under the ObamaCare policies, which have helped people but have still left them in trouble. A lot of the policies have an out of pocket cap of six thousand dollars now for most families a six thousand dollar hit that comes when you're sick. And frankly in danger of losing income because you're out of work means that you're really not protected, but how common is it for families to get into financial trouble. As a result of that. What's the average Bill, for example, that's left for someone to pay out of pocket when they go into the hospital. A new study in the American economic review sought to find out after someone goes to a hospital. We wanted to know what are the financial consequences of that? And does it depend on whether people have health insurance or not at the time. They go to the hospital. That's what led us to do. This really time intensive effort of merging consumer credit reports just like you, and I would get from one of the credit reporting agencies. We merged all of those credit report records. With hospitalization records and that allowed us to see what happened to people before. And after they were in the hospital. That's Dr Matthew Noto widow associate professor economics and strategy at Northwestern University. He's also a co author of the study which surged millions of hospital and financial records. He says there was a wide disparity between patients with insurance who had virtually no extra charges to pay and those who were caught by surprise. But the average hospitalized patients with insurance fared, pretty, well, we do see some unpaid medical bills, even for people that are insured. It's not incredibly large amounts of money. But it's a few hundred dollars on average Mandera interpretation which I'm gonna rely on. Because they're the consumer finance experts is that in some cases, people may either be struggling with the deductibles and co payments on their health insurance plans, which could lead to these unpaid bills that we're seeing on their credit report. But another hypothesis they had was that some individuals. Just might not understand exactly what they need to pay or there could be ongoing disagreements about exactly what they need to pay and some of those disagreements might be resulting in.

Dr David Himmelstein professor of public health City University of New York Mandera American economic review Dr Matthew Noto Northwestern University associate professor one hundred thousand dollars twenty thousand dollars fifteen twenty years six thousand dollars two thousand dollars six thousand dollar hundred dollars thousand dollar twenty percent
"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Bloomberg radio. From Bloomberg world headquarters. I'm Charlie Pellett. We moved into the fine large trading here. Stocks trading mostly flat little change on the s&p down appoint the NASDAQ composite index also Laura by three and the Dow Jones industrial average down twenty one that is a drop of just about one tenth of one percent, the S and P and NASDAQ both lower by one tenth of one percent, stocks declined after Bloomberg news reported that President Trump instructed aides to proceed with tariffs on about two hundred billion dollars more in Chinese products. The dollar strengthened for the first time in three days as U S ten year note yields briefly climbed past three percent right now the tenure two point nine nine percent. We've got stocks lower across the board. Gold down five tenths of one percent. Eleven ninety five the ounce and west Texas intermediate crude as we mentioned pushing higher now what about the outlook for the markets Nobel laureate. Robert Schiller and Yale University professor economics was interviewed yet. Yesterday on Bloomberg television. Here's what he had to say about the outlook stock market did get a lot higher before it comes down. It's highly priced, and that's what impresses me. But even as it can get much more highly probably I think it's kind of a risky market. Now, I wouldn't over expose myself to it. But it it is very high technology shares helping lead the declines apple now down by one point one percent. The iphone maker last week warned that new tariffs could increase the cost of its products shale explorers. Added oil rigs this week, even as the pipeline pinch has sent prices plummeting in America's busiest basin. According to the weekly numbers from oilfield service provider. Baker Hughes working oil rigs can advanced by seven this week to eight hundred sixty seven one economic note retail sales up less than forecast in August following an upwardly revised to lie gain purchases of autos and clothing fell. Recapping stocks lower. SNP down a point. I'm Charlie Pellett. And that is a Bloomberg business flash. This is Bloomberg BusinessWeek with Carol Massar and Jason Kelly on Bloomberg radio. Bloomberg BusinessWeek on this Friday, countless Justin Kelly off do another business if you will on this Friday afternoon. He's a busy guy. Let's get to the bottom reported. Got a great team in our studio outs.

Bloomberg Robert Schiller Charlie Pellett Justin Kelly Texas Yale University apple Baker Hughes Trump America Laura President professor Jason Kelly
"professor economics" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on KQED Radio

"I know what you think you thinking what the communists what kind of communists possibly have to say about something as emotional as nuanced as humane as parenting well let me say this because communists aren't necessarily emotional or for that matter nuanced or humane maybe they're exactly the people we need to sort this through maybe i'm steve levitt four children two are adopted from china to her biological we almost have two sets of twins although in each case one of the twins biological and the other is adopted from china steve levitt is my freakonomics friend and co author over the past several years he and i've written quite a bit about parenting since this interview he's had another child and i've got two kids solomon and anya but these got his own approach we'll see i'm just lazy i could be investing in the kids there i could be indulging my own hobbies and sleeping and things and so i'm sort of lazy i mean though the problem i have four kids if you have too many kids you can't invest heavily in any one of them because you go crazy and so you know you leave some of the parenting to the older siblings that you just hope that the schools will take care of it but you know it's not like if you have an only child push sure you got two parents got one kid you can lavish attention on them but four kids in one wants to play soccer one wants to play baseball the other one wants to play the clarinet let's just watch tv instead athle levitt may not strike you as the ideal parent don't worry he's not the only economists we're talking to in fact we put together a whole roundtable of them hey guys introduce yourself i am bryan caplan a professor of economics at george mason university and i am the author of selfish reasons to have more kids why being great parent is less work and more fun than you think i unless the carney i'm in the economics department at the university of maryland and i study government expenditure programs and issues relevant mostly to low income populations in the us you're also a mom i'm a monastery i feel the way i explain things to my kids i hear an economist talking to them i mean i explained everything to my kids in terms of opportunity cost and i said well you're making my daughter will be two in the grocery store and i'm like listen you're making choices and if you that you don't get that right there's a cost to your choices and i'll hear my son my daughter right there toddler speaking it'll be like look you made a bad choice you know so i realized i talked to them like economists so i'm i'm a professor of economics during my day job i am an applied economist more of a theoretical bent than data driven bent and otherwise i engage in parts of life and i like to leverage my career as much as possible so when it came to parenting i ended up writing a book called parental comics and economists dads parenting experiences i'm bruce sasser note i'm a professor of economics at dartmouth college and national bureau of economic research and i teach financier at dartmouth but i'm primarily a labor economist and i study kids education and kids health income and wellbeing that sort of thing gotcha and on your professional website you list yourself as a professional parent as well correct that's right yeah and that probably is i may even spend more hours on that than i do research my name is valerie ramey and i'm a professor of economics at the university of california san diego i married to another professor economics at the same department his name is gary ramey and we write a number of papers together we have two children a college age son who's twenty one who studying engineering although he was pretty good economics in high school he decided to do something a little bit more applied which is engineering and a daughter who is a junior in high school who at this point isn't quite sure what she wants to study in college but she's thinking about taking some economics just to see if it's any different from what she hears at the dinner table at home so your son is the real rebel going into engineering that's right rounding out the roundtable is another pair of mom and dad economists justin wolford's is an australian born professor at university of michigan betsey stevenson was also michigan served for a time as chief economist for.

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Asia pacific index retreated at the start of the session g to trade concerns about it's called back some of those previous losses to still try though in negative territory but only marginally so at this stage japanese shares just shutting up shop the nikkei two to five index has dropped into negative territory off by zero point one four percent the hang seng index also off bomas two tenths of one percent investors caused digesting the inclusion of two hundred and thirty four chinese ashares to mci's emerging markets indices over in asia treasuries have been slipping overnight the ten year treasury yields they're trading at two point eight six five percent role so looking of course at the opening of european cash trading when it comes to bonds will bring you any opening price as and when we get it just looking at the dollar this morning building on gains from yesterday the bloomberg dollar spot index higher by more than a tenth of one percent the euro on the back foot trading after one spot sixteen seventy four francine america's some of our top stories and let's start in italy populist parties will sweep to power nataly later today with a spending program that is a direct challenge to european union rules bloomberg's kevin costello has this report from rome career as a professor economics in rome and he has called for a debate on the euro common currency both in italy and in the rest of europe giuseppe kante a law professor will be the prime minister in the new populist government content and his cabinet ministers will be sworn in later today they are expected to challenge some of the key rules of the european union with higher spending and tax cuts in rome kevin castillo bloomberg daybreak europe upheaval to in spain where mariana roy heading for defeat in a vote of no confidence the parliament will vote later friday and opposition parties all joining forces against him the socialists have the backing of two antiestablishment groups and one catalan party another catiline group on the basque nash nationalists are also expected to vote against roy the prime minister says he won't resign now let's cross over to singapore where finnerty from.

Asia singapore europe kevin castillo cabinet rome nataly italy bloomberg nikkei mci finnerty mariana roy spain european union prime minister professor giuseppe kante kevin costello
Asia, Singapore and Europe discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

02:11 min | 2 years ago

Asia, Singapore and Europe discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

"Asia pacific index retreated at the start of the session g to trade concerns about it's called back some of those previous losses to still try though in negative territory but only marginally so at this stage japanese shares just shutting up shop the nikkei two to five index has dropped into negative territory off by zero point one four percent the hang seng index also off bomas two tenths of one percent investors caused digesting the inclusion of two hundred and thirty four chinese ashares to mci's emerging markets indices over in asia treasuries have been slipping overnight the ten year treasury yields they're trading at two point eight six five percent role so looking of course at the opening of european cash trading when it comes to bonds will bring you any opening price as and when we get it just looking at the dollar this morning building on gains from yesterday the bloomberg dollar spot index higher by more than a tenth of one percent the euro on the back foot trading after one spot sixteen seventy four francine america's some of our top stories and let's start in italy populist parties will sweep to power nataly later today with a spending program that is a direct challenge to european union rules bloomberg's kevin costello has this report from rome career as a professor economics in rome and he has called for a debate on the euro common currency both in italy and in the rest of europe giuseppe kante a law professor will be the prime minister in the new populist government content and his cabinet ministers will be sworn in later today they are expected to challenge some of the key rules of the european union with higher spending and tax cuts in rome kevin castillo bloomberg daybreak europe upheaval to in spain where mariana roy heading for defeat in a vote of no confidence the parliament will vote later friday and opposition parties all joining forces against him the socialists have the backing of two antiestablishment groups and one catalan party another catiline group on the basque nash nationalists are also expected to vote against roy the prime minister says he won't resign now let's cross over to singapore where finnerty from.

Asia Singapore Europe Kevin Castillo Cabinet Rome Nataly Italy Bloomberg Nikkei MCI Finnerty Mariana Roy Spain European Union Prime Minister Professor Giuseppe Kante Kevin Costello
"professor economics" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on EconTalk

"Welcome to econ talk part of the library of economics and liberty i'm your host russ roberts of stanford university's hoover institution our website is economy dot org or you can subscribe comment on this podcast and find links and other information related to today's conversation also find archives we listened to every episode we've ever done going back to two thousand six or email addresses mail it contact dot org we'd love to hear for today's april twentieth twenty eighteen and my guest is peter bed key pete is a university professor economics and philosophy at george mason university the and professor for the study of capitalism vice president for research and director of the fa hayek program for vance study in philosophy politics and comics at the keta center at george mason he has written widely on economic philosophy market processes comparative economic systems austrian conomic and history back i thought this is eighth appearance on econ talk most recently he was here to talk about hurricane katrina in october of twenty fifteen pete welcome back to econ up thank you so much for having me russ our topic for today is your recent presidential dress to the southern economic association it's called economics and public administration it's very old fashioned title public administration is is something i think a lot of people don't know anything about what do you mean by public administrator that's really the sort of meat and potatoes of of governance you know who who collects your garbage who administers your schools how do you get the roads you know how do you get police and someone has to provide for that in the institutional infrastructure of society in order for the rest of us to live peacefully and and and with one another and engage in our neighborly behavior and someone it's sort of the rule definer and enforcer let's call it.

russ roberts stanford university hoover institution pete george mason university vice president keta center george mason hurricane katrina administrator peter professor director vance
"professor economics" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Of circumstances where a nation our country not necessarily gets the united states and president trump should actually take steps to protect certain industry some folks will say hey we need to protect our our steel industry because hey this will make our weapons out of and so almost sort of goes to national security ride now and it also both a retired army officer at daughter at the air force academy in it out my family and several won't time that's usually of bogus argument we don't really have any shortage of the means to defend ourselves in any period of time they only really good argument for having trade wars like this is if we're really trying do preempt an actual shooting war by embargoes or tariffs that affect in industry some morale so um that that that's a very rare affair but there are times when this sort of use of trade might advance naso security efforts vis eight one of them are i guess this has been our good friend michael hicks mike professor economics also university talking to my group quickly today about issues donald trump and trade and terrorist michael my friend is always sir thank you very very much for being with us always good to talk to you had to get some perspective good to be with you and when we come back some big news locally ips pudding as referendum requests on hold so we'll talk to mike uber of the antichamber those the folks who convinced this will district the hey may want to wait till november to ask for a few hundred million of the taxpayers money you're listening to the weaken addition of abdulah large here on ninety three wibc let's let's talk about your relationship i can't stand all these wild swings stock it's driving me crazy is hot it's cold how does that make you feel are so confused i can't figure out how to act what where listen up buttercup you're in indiana this is the way it is just listen to wibc or the weather's swings about to put you in therapy save yourself the copay and listen to the wibc for updates because it could.

united states officer air force academy professor indiana president michael hicks donald trump mike
"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Television here is narra j hitch joining us from naples florida is a danny blanchflower professor economics at dartmouth college with brags it the hard work starts here is what we keep being told for 2018 and yet the phrase the roman convenient has kept using is awful costs are predicated on a smooth breaks it how smooth can these negotiations possibly be from here well not very smooth at all i mean the the and pcs trying to make a forecast which is a pretty tough thing to do is really been pretty bad what can it assumed we can only assume essentially what the government chelsea now get this is all going to go along swimmingly but my suspicion is that it's not enough said several times that the policy itself appears three fighting like you know like like animals in a sack so that's not not good it doesn't look that there's a lot of confidence in the government they've lost a lot of ministers but i think the other thing is that the economy the appears to be slowing real wages of fooling the support for brace it looks to be weakening and there is a government that is teetering on the edge if he lied bmpc has got really no other alternative to just say well we're assuming a little goes well we got our fingers crossed and we're hoping that we're not going to have to cut interest rates to stimulate the economy hear more interviews like this one on bloomberg television streaming live on bloombergcom and on the bloomberg mobile app or check your local cable listings the mobile business news 24 hours a day path bloombergcom the radio mobile app and on your radio this is a bloomberg business flash bloomberg.

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"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"This is bloomberg surveillance tom kaine gets an extended break he was the birthday boy on saturday so hitler it requires the monday office that right mark mckay appears to be the case recovering from his birthday but i will fill in of best i can i imagine you to terrific job can you help me out with something is it the cbo or the cbo it's the cbo they have changed their name they officially changed the chicago board options exchange was what it used to be and now it says cbo capital see small b o e one word i guess they wanna emphasize there more than just object just a clear up that confusion because we can ahead a cfp away going to hear known in all of our audience letting weary idiots for saying cbo when everyone apparently aziza label we time with bitcoin so you you can move on now mike i'll good well we are here with robert schiller professor economics at yale university old friend of the program incidentally incidentally won the nobel prize somewhere along yeah i thought i'd throw that in i want to ask you because you are the big brain in the room here about the tax bill that is moving through washington many different implications from that because it cut corporate taxes it that changes the global tax system for us businesses and there is a little bit of tax stimulus in four of the consumer as well adt is it a a worthwhile bill do see value in it at this point well there are interesting perhaps our corporate profits tax rate was too high uh so i like that what else do it like that sure it might have effect on financial markets that are an on the housing market as well they're making major changes it might it might affect millions of business decision is an opportunity for people who think these things through and they're investing your at expert on.

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"professor economics" Discussed on AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

"Why so frequent we'll so thirty frequent five years we've had thirty five years core we've had home bank four and wave earn banking and currency early 1980's early crisis 1980 mexico brazil crisis argentina mexico and brazil vega argentina developing antenna crises developing developing countries crises developing wave country smaller way wave smaller 1990s way involve japan 1990s and involve the nordic japan countries sweden and and finland the nordic countries third sweden and finland one one name the financial crisis name but again the in financial live crisis 1997 began in and live 1997 involve thailand involve tie hi dan philippine i'm only philippine korea korea chemical one began to a seven one to await began to the united a seven states to await to ireland the united spain states britain to ireland and spain other countries britain and the country generic is happening out there generic are not random happening event out there are the not random event crazy the boom crazy boom boom boom was with an increase boom boom in investment with an inflow increase into in the investment country to we'll eat the continue this country conversation will continue with professor this conversation emeritus of international with professor economics emeritus and finance of international economics at the university and finance of chicago at the university dr of chicago robert allah however in just a moment dr robert this is caliber a closer in look just a moment at is a closer the trail look minutes with past our the hour trail minutes past the hour see you get this idea for your company great see you get this then idea for it's your company the expensive great and complicated then i it's want the to expensive say yes and complicated we've never i done want it that to way say before yes the and now we've never during done it summer that way before the and now why during now summer i liked why it better now before you explained that i liked started it better before you explained companies that vast ideas started yes express these open past can ideas help with and money everything and knowhow express open you can can help get business with money done and knowhow disaster you can get kerry business done yes disaster camp kerry this opencom yes hissy helen can't air express opencom open can help you hissy get helen air business can express done and can guys help you.

japan spain ireland britain united spain korea philippine korea dan philippine financial crisis finland mexico brazil helen kerry chicago professor thailand sweden argentina thirty five years five years
"professor economics" Discussed on AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on AM 1300 Business Radio KKOL

"Why so frequent we'll so thirty frequent five years we've had thirty five years core we've had home bank four and wave earn banking and currency early 1980's early crisis 1980 mexico brazil crisis argentina mexico and brazil vega argentina developing antenna crises developing developing countries crises developing wave country smaller way wave smaller 1990s way involve japan 1990s and involve the nordic japan countries sweden and and finland the nordic countries third sweden and finland one one name the financial crisis name but again the in financial live crisis 1997 began in and live 1997 involve thailand involve tie hi dan philippine i'm only philippine korea korea chemical one began to a seven one to await began to the united a seven states to await to ireland the united spain states britain to ireland and spain other countries britain and the country generic is happening out there generic are not random happening event out there are the not random event crazy the boom crazy boom boom boom was with an increase boom boom in investment with an inflow increase into in the investment country to we'll eat the continue this country conversation will continue with professor this conversation emeritus of international with professor economics emeritus and finance of international economics at the university and finance of chicago at the university dr of chicago robert allah however in just a moment dr robert this is caliber a closer in look just a moment at is a closer the trail look minutes with past our the hour trail minutes past the hour see you get this idea for your company great see you get this then idea for it's your company the expensive great and complicated then i it's want the to expensive say yes and complicated we've never i done want it that to way say before yes the and now we've never during done it summer that way before the and now why during now summer i liked why it better now before you explained that i liked started it better before you explained companies that vast ideas started yes express these open past can ideas help with and money everything and knowhow express open you can can help get business with money done and knowhow disaster you can get kerry business done yes disaster camp kerry this opencom yes hissy helen can't air express opencom open can help you hissy get helen air business can express done and can guys help you.

japan spain ireland britain united spain korea philippine korea dan philippine financial crisis finland mexico brazil helen kerry chicago professor thailand sweden argentina thirty five years five years
"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"professor economics" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To our next guess yeah gary i can great of course the party professor economics science it you see at berkeley tattoo core spread along an introduction to economic history but this mr join to some expect mentor prize from inspector mentor bryce nationwide fire base network in nineteen infrastructure social joining us out from germany of all places today he wrote a great piece for bloomberg for just a couple days ago go don't so the euro short it's here to stay let's start there if we could oppressor i can green give us a sense of the sentiment there in europe so much of your column so much of your piece problem of you centers on this notion that we could see dissolution of changes to the or what is sentiment say when you're there injury or people talking about that there's a lot of chatter him again not only i'm sure many fucked in italy where i was previously about whether there is fun and you see way for other knew europe increased back out of the year old so there is so much better from program about a dual exchange great there's kanter from italy about whether a new leader out and do your oakland circulate tight i tried well i read to use a absence but can layton about whether the mother adults like he's problems that word develop at the country announced the intention up would have gone the euro could be announced in mike you continues to be no you right to skeptics isn't protecting the demise of the your continuously since it's creation in nineteen ninety nine is this time at all different or dc this is part of that continuum of of a people predicting it and not coming to pass i think it'll what it will be another episode like the previous episode but in the end up to worry some development is that public support for the euro is declining in the concrete like italy i don't think and then and and and let them up and ram you know the stuff major problem here be for the scenario in with the other mainstream parties coalesced at against her in the second round but it's really public support that in the greinke and the worry and in places like italy you see that beginning to dissipates to reason to treasury of course oh european treasury it seems like this project is a bit and cody bitten incomplete do you do you ever does but we will see the euro.

berkeley bryce bloomberg europe kanter italy oakland greinke cody professor germany layton