The Economics Policy Team at the American Enterprise Institute

Economics

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This year’s conference will feature six panels of experts from AEI’s Center on Housing Markets and Finance, along with industry, academia, the financial community, and regulatory bodies.

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Join AEI for a discussion of Peter Wallison’s new book, “Judicial Fortitude: The Last Chance to Rein in the Administrative State” (Encounter Books, 2018).

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Can the Fed contain inflation without constraining economic growth? Has the legacy of the financial crisis made the Fed’s job more difficult? Join AEI as a panel of experts discusses Federal Reserve policy.

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taly's Minister of Labor and Industry Luigi Di Maio gestures next to Interior Minister Matteo Salvini after the sworn-in ceremony at the Quirinal palace in Rome, Italy, June 1, 2018.

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Join AEI for a conversation between JPMorgan Chase & Co. CEO Jamie Dimon and AEI President Arthur Brooks about leadership, the relationship between public policy and business, and the state of the economy.

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Join AEI as Sen. Rob Portman (R-OH) and an expert panel discuss the opioid crisis, international postal agreements, economic distortions, how they all fit together, and potential solutions.

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Is the War on Poverty over? Should nondisabled, working-age adults who receive welfare benefits be required to work? Join us at AEI for a keynote address from CEA Chairman Kevin Hassett followed by a panel discussion on the state of poverty in America and how antipoverty policy ought to proceed.

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French economist Daniel Cohen joins the show to discuss his book, “The Infinite Desire for Growth.”

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Slow wage growth results from a combination of sluggish productivity growth, occupational licensing requirements, and employer policies restricting job mobility. Pinning all responsibility on a single factor does not explain the full story.

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America’s nationalist populists want to raise the drawbridge to imports and immigrants. It’s a toxic combination for an economy built on openness.

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Multiemployer pensions need help, but first they need a hard look at how they got where they are.

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Robert Mugabe may no longer hold power, but cholera, inflation, and corruption still reign in Zimbabwe.

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“. . . when you look at that era actually in the late 19th century the US was very open. We were open for immigration and we indeed had massive immigration.”

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The Trump administration is deluding itself if it thinks that a protectionist trade policy will generate more US jobs or will help reduce the US trade deficit.

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The US cannot afford to become China obsessed, focusing on what it does and forgetting to capitalize on our own strengths from entrepreneurship to immigration.

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From deeply understanding the difference between risk and uncertainty to learning the development of the modern US financial system via the history of Citibank, these two books will enhance your mastery of finance.

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If tariffs lead in the next few years to a smaller bilateral economic relationship, there will be economic pain along the way. That’s still a much better outcome than continued unbalanced market access and mass IP infringement.

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