Roger W. Ferguson Jr., R. Glenn Hubbard, Stephen S. Roach, and Daniel K. Tarullo discuss recent global economic developments as part of the Council on Foreign Relations signature World Economic Update Series.
Roger W. Ferguson Jr.
Roger W. Ferguson Jr., President and Chief Executive Officer, TIAA-CREF.
R. Glenn Hubbard
Glenn Hubbard is dean and Russell L. Carson Professor of Finance and Economics at Columbia Business School. He is also a research associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research. In addition to writing more than 100 scholarly articles in economics and finance, Hubbard is the author of two leading textbooks on economics and co-author of Seeds of Destruction; The Mutual Fund Industry; The Aid Trap; and Healthy, Wealthy, and Wise. From 2001 to 2003, he was chairman of the US Council of Economic Advisers under President George W. Bush. He currently co-chairs the Committee on Capital Markets Regulation.
Stephen S. Roach
Stephen S. Roach is Managing Director and Chief Economist of Morgan Stanley, a leading global financial services firm. In this role, he oversees the Firm's team of economists located in New York, London, Frankfurt, Paris, Tokyo, Hong Kong and Singapore.
Before joining Morgan Stanley in 1982, Mr. Roach was Vice President for Economic Analysis for the Morgan Guaranty Trust Company in New York.
He also served on the research staff of the Federal Reserve Board in Washington, D.C. from 1972-79 - where he supervised the preparation of the official Federal Reserve projections of the U.S. economy. Prior to that, he was a research fellow at the Brookings Institution in Washington, D.C.
Daniel K. Tarullo
Daniel K. Tarullo is Professor of Law at Georgetown University Law Center and, during the Fall 2004 semester, Frederick H. Shultz Class of 1951 Professor of International Economic Policy at Princeton.
Professor Tarullo teaches in the areas of international economic regulation, international law, and banking law. From 1993 to 1998 he was, successively, Assistant Secretary of State for Economic and Business Affairs, Deputy Assistant to the President for Economic Policy, and Assistant to the President for International Economic Policy.
From 1995 to 1998 he was also President Clinton's personal representative to the G7/G8 group of industrialized nations. Prior to joining the Administration, he had practiced law for several years in Washington, served as chief counsel on the staff of Senator Edward M. Kennedy, and taught at Harvard Law School. Professor Tarullo is also a non-resident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution.