From the Spring 2016 issue
Bold policy changes always seem to produce unintended consequences, both favorable and unfavorable. TIE asked more than thirty noted experts to share their analysis of the potential unintended consequences—financial, economic, political, or social—of a British exit from the European Union.
Featuring comment by Hannes Androsch, AndersÅslund, Claude E. Barfield, Michael J. Boskin, Lorenzo Codogno, W. Bowman Cutter, Marek Dabrowski, Barry Eichengreen, Mohamed A. El-Erian, Milton Ezrati, Jeffrey Faux, James E. Glassman, George R. Hoguet, Martin Hüfner, Michael Hüther, Otmar Issing, Harold James, Jacob Funk Kirkegaard, Desmond Lachman, Manfred Lahnstein, Edward N. Luttwak, Ewald Nowotny, Joseph S. Nye, Philippe Riès, Holger Schmieding, Miroslav Singer, Hans-Werner Sinn, Merryn Somerset Webb, Nicolas Véron, John Williamson, Klaus F. Zimmermann, and Criton M. Zoakos.
American presidents, beware!
How analytical, executive, and democratic deficits threaten the existence of the eurozone.
For Germany, the stakes are high.
Wagering on the future of Europe.
The deep concerns of an Austrian expatriot.
Wage inflation is beginning to turn up, but Yellen will still run the economy “hot.”
Stick with Dodd-Frank or break up the banks?
Surviving a new world of debt, liquidity, corruption, money laundering, and social entropy.
The astounding similarities between the subprime housing and energy market bubbles.
Follow the debt to the next financial crisis.
Despite impressive growth figures, all is not well.
American jobs are at risk.
Shifting from being a technology taker to a technology licenser.
Globalization update, global Trumpism, and why China has a dollar-denominated debt problem.