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Business Economics and Public Policy
Will Increased Transparency Improve Performance of Central Banks, New Research Asks
Press Release | January 22, 2015
In light of the recent trend for more openness in central banking, economists explore the effects of transparency on the performance of monetary policymakers
Some Good News for a Change: Mark Clifford's the Greening of Asia
Media Mentions | December 30, 2014 | Forbes
Columbia Business School Publishing recently released the book, The Greening of Asia: The Business Case for Solving Asia’s Environmental Emergency, which adopts a case study approach to charting Asia’s green path forward.
Better Economic Relations with Cuba Could Be a Win-Win
Media Mentions | December 23, 2014 | U.S. News & World Report
Professor Stephan Meier leads a discussion about the potential economic benefits eased sanctions could have in Cuba.
U.S. Companies Consider the Possibilities of Cuban Trade
Media Mentions | December 17, 2014 | The Wall Street Journal
Professor Stephan Meier comments on the eased Cuba embargo.
Where Is Your Extra Gas Money Going?
Media Mentions | December 16, 2014 | Marketplace Radio
Professor Geoffrey Heal adds his two cents on how fuel savings could act as a stimulus to the economy.
With Deposit Insurance, China Returns to Idea It Invented
Media Mentions | December 15, 2014 | The Wall Street Journal
Professor Charles Calomiris comments on China’s plan to add deposit insurance to certain accounts.
How Cost of Train Station at World Trade Center Swelled to $4 Billion
Media Mentions | December 03, 2014 | The New York Times
Professor Lynne Sagalyn says the World Trade Center transportation hub is a project driven by institutional ambition, and once begun, the decisions that have made it so costly became irreversible.
The Unintended Effects of Sanctions on Russia
Media Mentions | December 03, 2014 | ABC News
Professor Amit Khandelwal says that sanctions on Russia have had a significant effect on the country’s economy.
What Global Warming? Pass Me a Blanket
Media Mentions | November 24, 2014 | Bloomberg View
The article cites research by Professor Eric Johnson that shows when people think the current day’s temperature is warmer than usual, they are more likely to believe in and worry about global warming.
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