75 Top Economics Influencers to Follow
Economics influencers such as academics, journalists, industry professionals and even central bankers frequently take to Twitter to share their daily thoughts on all things economics, finance, monetary policy and politics in concise yet informative 240-character Tweets. With the success of our Top Economics and Finance Bloggers lists and the fact that not all economics inflencers have blogs, we put together a list of 75 top economics influencers that you can follow on Twitter. We have ranked this list by number of followers. This list can be thought of as a living document, therefore, we will edit the list from time to time to keep it up-to-date and suggest more influencers for you to follow. With that said, let's get to the list of 75 top economics influencers:
1. Paul Krugman
Paul Krugman is an economist that needs no introduction. According to his website he has "at least three jobs." He is a Distinguished Professor at City University of New York’s Graduate Center, Centenary Professor at the London School of Economics and perhaps he is best known for his third job, op-ed columnist for the New York Times. The Economist referred to him as the "the most celebrated economist of his generation." He also won the Nobel Prize in Economics back in 2008.
2. Nate Silver
Nate Silver is an interesting person to be included on this list. Although he is an economist, having graduated from the University of Chicago with a BA in economics, and previously worked as an economics consultant, he is most well-known as a statistician and writer, analyzing baseball and elections for FiverThirtyEight, of which he also happens to be the founder. He also wrote the book The Signal and the Noise where he examines, among other things, why so many predictions fail and the power of the consensus. If you are interested in sports, stats, elections and predictions, follow Silver.
3. Nouriel Roubini
Nouriel Roubini is a Turkish economist who grew up in Italy before moving to the United States where he received a doctorate from Harvard University. He currently teaches at NYU's Stern School of Business and is chairman of Roubini Macro Associates, an economic consultancy firm.
4. Erik Brynjolfsson
Erik Brynjolfsson is a professor at MIT Sloan School where he teaches courses on Economics of Information and the Analytics Lab. He is also the Director of the MIT Initiative on the Digital Economy and thus his research examines the effect of information technologies on business strategy, productivity and performance, digital commerce and intangible assets. In general, he tweets about economics. Don't forget to give him a follow.
5. Justin Wolfers
Justin Wolfers is an Australian economist. He is a Professor of Economics and Public Policy at the University of Michigan, a Visiting Senior Fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics and a member of the Congressional Budget Office Panel of Economic Advisers, among other appointments. His research focuses on labor economics, macroeconomics, political economy, law and economics, social policy and behavioral economics.
6. Tim Harford
Tim Harford is a senior columnist for the Financial Times. Having worked at Shell, The World Bank, and as an educator at Oxford University, Harford draws on his life experiences to bring a unique perspective to economics, business and politics and how they affect us in our everyday lives. Give his account a follow.
7. Barry Ritholtz
Barry Ritholtz is an American author, newspaper columnist, blogger, equities analyst and is the founder and chief investment officer of Ritholtz Wealth Management. He is a frequent guest and commentator on economics and finance for major news outlets such as Bloomberg where he also hosts a podcast called Masters in Business. Economists by nature tend to be pessimistic and sometimes Ritholtz can take a pessimistic tone, however, that may have more to do with being an avid New York Knicks basketball fan than an economist.
8. Catherine Rampell
Catherine Rampel is a data-driven journalist formerly of the New York Times and currently an opinion columnist for the Washington Post and a contributor to CNN. She frequently covers economics, public policy, politics and culture.
9. Noah Smith
Noah Smith is an economist who is an opinion writer for Bloomberg, blogs at noahpinion and is formerly a professor of finance at Stony Brook University. He also recently received his blue checkmark on Twitter.
10. Pedro da Costa
Pedro da Costa is a Senior Correspondent for Business Insider, writing commentary and analysis on the Federal Reserve, economics and financial markets. He has been writing about economics and financial markets dating back to 2001 having previously covered the Federal Reserve and economics for the Wall Street Journal as well as monetary policy for Reuters.
11. Tyler Cowen
Tyler Cowen is a professor at George Mason University and currently the L. Harris Chair of Economics and chairman and general director of the Mercatus Center at GMU. Cowen frequently appears in the media as a writer and opinion contributor to media outlets such as the New York Times and Bloomberg.
12. Dani Rodrik
Dani Rodrik is a Turkish economist and professor at Harvard University whose research covers globalization, economic growth and development, and political economy. Rodrik is also currently President-Elect of the International Economic Association.
13. William E. Easterly
William Easterly is a Professor of Economics at New York University in Manhattan as well as Co-director of the NYU Development Research Institute. He has written numerous books including the most recent The Tyranny of Experts: Economists, Dictators and the Forgotten Rights of the Poor (2014). He has written columns for the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, New York Review of Books and Washington Post.
14. Steve Hanke
Steve Hanke is a Professor of Applied Economics at The Johns Hopkins University. He is also a Senior Fellow and Director of the Troubled Currencies Project at the Cato Institute in Washington, D.C. He is a columnist at Forbes, a well-known currency reformer, and a commodity trader. He served on President Reagan’s Council of Economic Advisers, advised five foreign heads of state and five foreign cabinet ministers, and held a cabinet-level rank in Lithuania and Montenegro. He was President of Toronto Trust Argentina in Buenos Aires in 1995, when it was the world’s best-performing mutual fund.
15. Ben White
Ben White is Politico's chief economic correspondent and formerly reported on finance and economics for media outlets such as the New York Times, the Financial Times, and the Washington Post. White is also the author of Politico's "Morning Money" column, which covers the "nexus finance and public policy."
16. David Wessel
David Wessel is a senior fellow on Economic Studies at the Brookings Institution. He joined Brookings in December of 2013 having formerly been on the staff of the Wall Street Journal for 30 years where he won two Pulitzer Prize awards. Before joining Brookings, he was the WSJ economics editor and is still a contributing correspondent.
17. Austan Goolsbee
Another economist who served as Chairman of the Obama Administration's Council of Economic Advisers, Austan Goolsbee was the youngest ever member of the cabinet of President Barack Obama. He is currently the Robert P. Gwinn Professor of Economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. His ability to explain economics in a clear and understandable way has earned him a lot of recognition in the media with Jon Stewart, the former host of the Daily Show, referring to him as "Eliot Ness meets Milton Friedman." In addition to his position at the University of Chicago, he also serves on the Economic Advisory Panel of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
18. Annie Lowrey
Annie Lowrey is a veteran journalist who formlery covered economic policy for the New York Times and currently reports on economic policy and politics for The Atlantic.
19. Thomas Piketty
Thomas Piketty is a professor at EHESS in Paris and the Paris School of Economics. He is also a distinguished Centennial Professor at the London School of Economics. His economics research is centered mainly on wealth and income inequality as well as the use of capital in the 21st century. In fact, he has done major historical and theoretical work on the interplay between economic development and the distribution of income and wealth. He also wrote the international best-selling book Capital in the 21st century.
20. Brad DeLong
Brad Delong is an economic historian and a professor of economics at the University of California, Berkley. Delong also worked in the U.S. government, serving as Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Treasury in the Clinton Administration working on the 1993 budget and NAFTA, among other initiatives. He is also one of the original members of the economic blogosphere, having blogged for over 20 years with his personal blog currently entitled Grasping Reality with Both Hands.
21. Steve Keen
Steve Keen is an Australian economist and a professor of economics at the University of Kingston in London. His content generally focuses on macroeconomic analysis sprinkled in with his contrarian economic ideas and criticisms of neoclassical economics. He is now publishing a column twice a week on Russia Today and in addition to following him on Twitter you can also catch his podcasts on Patreon, which have become quite popular of late.
22. Jared Bernstein
Jared Bernstein is a Senior Fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities having joined in May 2011. Prior to that he was the Chief Economics and Economics Adviser to Vice President of the United States, Joe Biden and a member of President Obama's economics team. Bernstein's areas of expertise are fiscal policy, income inequality and mobility, trends in employment and earnings, and finance and housing market analysis.
23. Atif Mian
Atif Mian is a professor of Economics, Public Policy and Finance at Princeton University. With a Bachelor's degree in Mathematics and Computer Science and a PhD in Economics from MIT, his work largely studies the connection between finance and the macroeconomy. Mian is also the author of the critically acclaimed House of Debt, which describes how debt precipitated the 2008 global financial crisis and examines how debt continues to threaten the global economy and what should be done to correct the financial system.
24. Ben Casselman
Ben Casselman is a former reporter for the Wall Street Journal and Nate Silver's FiveThirtyEight. He currently writes for the New York Times on economics and other business related topics and takes a particular focus on stories involving data.
25. Dean Baker
Dean Baker is an American economist and the co-founder and senior economist at the Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR). He is frequently cited in media outlets such as the New York Times, Washington Post, CNN and CNBC, among others. He also writes for the CEPR, in his blog, Beat the Press, which features his commentary on economic reporting. He received his PhD in economics from the Univeristy of Michigan.
26. Mark Thoma
Mark Thoma is a professor of economics at the University of Oregon specializing in macroeconomics and econometrics. His research focuses on monetary policy effects on the economy. He has also worked on political business cycle models and models of transportation dynamics.
27. Russell Roberts
Russel Roberts is an economist and research fellow at Stanford University's Hoover Institution. He is perhaps most well-known as the host of EconTalk, a podcast in which he frequently interviews a guest on topics of economics. Roberts considers himself a classical liberal and believes in "limited government combined with personal responsibility."
28. Frances Coppola
Frances Coppola previously worked in banks for 17 years and now she covers them along with finance and economics more generally for publications such as Forbes. She did an MBA at the Cass Business School in London where she specialized in financial risk management. Her blog, Coppola Comment is one of our Top Economics and Finance Blogs and is a regular feature on the FT's Alphavilla blog.
29. Daniel Lacalle
Daniel Lacalle is Chief Economist at Tressis, SV, a PhD in Economics and author of Life In The Financial Markets, The Energy World Is Flat” (Wiley) and Escape from the Central Bank Trap (BEP). He has been ranked as one of the Top 20 Economists in the World by Richtopia and has over 24 years of experience in the energy and finance sectors.
30. Constantin Gurdgiev
Constantin Gurdgiev is a Russian-Irish economist and currently a Professor of Finance at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies at Monterrey, California, and an Adjunct Professor of Finance with Trinity College, Dublin. His research is concentrated in the fields of investment markets, social impact investment, Financial Risk Management, and geopolitical and macroeconomic risk and uncertainty analysis relating to financial markets. Gurdgiev has served as the Head of Research and Partner with St Columbanus AG (Switzerland), the Head of Macroeconomics with IBM, and the Director of Research with NCB Stockbrokers, Ltd (Ireland).
31. Betsey Stevenson
Betsey Stevenson is an economist and Associate Professor of Public Policy at the University of Michigan. She was a member of the Obama administration's Council of Economic Advisers and also previously served as the Chief Economist for the U.S. Department of Labor.
32. Barry Eichengreen
Barry Eichengreen is an American economist that holds the title of the George C. Pardee and Helen N. Pardee Professor of Economics and Political Science a the Univeristy of California, Berkeley. He has been published widely on the history and current operation of international monetary and financial system and served as a senior policy adviser at the International Monetary Fund.
33. Adam Posen
Adam Posen is an American economist and has been the President of the Peterson Institute for International Economics since 2013. Over his career, Posen has been particularly vocal in his writings regarding the economic and financial challenges faced by the European Union since the adoption of the euro, Japan's economic hardships since the 1990s as well as the fiscal and monetary policies of the G7 countries. Posen has a BA and a PhD from Harvard University and currently advises the U.S. Congressional Budget Office.
34. Sandy Darity
Sandy Darity is the Samuel DuBois Cook Professor of Public Policy, African and African American Studies and Economics at Duke University. Some of his research topics include inequality by race, class and ethnicity, stratification economics, schooling and the racial achievement gap, the Atlantic slave trade and the Industrial Revolution, the history of economics, in addition to other topics.
35. Christophe Barraud
Christophe Barraud is a PhD in economics and Chief Economist and Strategist at Market Securities, based in Paris. He is a frequent contributor to Bloomberg and has been named by Bloomberg as the top forecaster for the U.S. economy for six years running, top forecaster for the Eurozone for three years in a row and the top 2017 forecaster for the Chinese economy.
36. Alan B. Krueger
Alan B. Krueger is the Bedheim Professor of Economics and Public Affairs at Princeton University in New Jersey. Some of the topics that Krueger has covered extensively in his published writings are the economics of education, unemployment, labor demand, income distribution, social insurance, labor market regulation, terrorism and the environment. Krueger has held many prestigious positions during his career in the U.S. public sector, including being a member of the Obama Administration cabinet and serving as the Chairman of Obama's Council of Economic Advisers.
37. Edward Harrison
Edward Harrison is the founder of Credit Writedowns, which is dedicated to bringing well-informed views on economics, finance, markets and foreign policy to the masses. Harrison is a career diplomat, investment banker and frequent contributor to the likes of the BBC, CNBC, Fox and RT, among other outlets.
40. Alex Tabarrok
Alex Tabarrok is a professor of economics at George Mason University and holds the Bartley J. Madden Chair in Economics at the Mercatus Center. He is the co-founder of Marginal Revolution University and the popular blog by the same name along with another influencer on our list, Tyler Cowen.
39. David Boaz
As executive vice president of the Cato Institute, a libertarian public policy research organization and think tank, David Boaz has played a key role in the development of both the Cato Institute and the libertarian movement. He is described as a provocative commentator and leading authority on domestic issues such as education choice, drug legalization, the growth of government and libertarianism. He is frequently published in media outlets such as the Wall Street Journal, the New York imes, the Washington Post, the Lost Angeles Times, National Review, among others as well as making frequent appearances on television and radio.
40. Diane Coyle
Diane Coyle is a British economist at the University of Manchester and also a fellow in the National Office for Statistics. She has previously worked as an economist at the UK treasury and in the media for the BBC and the Independent, among others.
41. Jodi Beggs
Jodi Beggs is an economist and lecturer at Northeastern University. Her research is concentrated in behavioral economics and incentives as well as bit of data science. Beggs has a unique ability to make economics more appealing to a wider audience with her witty, humorous yet educational style of communication.
42. Miles Kimball
Miles Kimball is the Eugene D. Eaton Jr. Professor of Economics at the University of Colorado and also a columnist for Quartz. Kimball refers to himself as the "supply-side liberal" and he "holds many strong opinions—open to revision in response to cogent arguments—that do not line up neatly with either the Republican or Democratic Party." His account is one to follow.
43. Darrick Hamilton
Darrick Hamilton is the director of the doctoral program in public and urban policy and a professor of economics at The New School in New York City. Starting next year, he will also be the Executive Director of the Kirwan Institute for the Study of Race and Ethnicity at The Ohio State University. Hamilton is a stratification economist and his work is focused on the causes, consequences and remedies of racial and ethnic inequality in economic and health outcomes. This includes an examination of the intersection of identity, racism and socioeconomic outcomes.
44. Damon Jones
Damon Jones is an associate professor at the University of Chicago Harris School of Public Policy. His research is at the intersection of three fields within economics: public finance, houshold finance and behavioral economics. Jones' recent research topics include income tax policy, social security, retirement and retirement savings, as well as the interaction between employer-provided benefits and labor market outcomes.
45. Mike "Mish" Shedlock
Mike Shedlock a.k.a. Mish is a registered investment advisor representative for SitkaPacific Capital Management and runs the blog Mish Talk, a daily blog on global economics. Mish focuses on "the global macro picture, both foreign and domestic [...] jobs, currencies, gold, equities, interest rates, GDP, and the impacts of political decisions on the markets."
46. Wolf Richter
Wolf Richter is a former c-level employee with various multinational and venture capital firms. He covers everything from business, to finance, to economics and commodities. Richter also runs the website, WOLF STREET, an often cynical or tongue-in-cheek blog that digs into economic, business, and financial issues, complex entanglements, and other debacles or opportunities in the US, Europe, Japan, China, and occasionally some other locations.
47. Rachel Glennerster
Rachel Glennerster is a British economist and currently the Chief Economist for the UK Department for International Development. Glennerster has previously worked for the IMF and the UK Treasury. She has a PhD in economics from Birkbeck College, University of London.
48. Jennifer Doleac
Jennifer Doleac is an Associate Professor of Economics at Texis A&M University. She is also the Founding Director of the Justice Tech Lab and a Nonresident Fellow in Economic Studies at the Brookings Institution, among other appointments. Her research focuses on the economics of crime and discrimination, and more specifically on the impact of both technology and surveillance on public safety.
49. David Andolfatto
David Andolfatto, by his own account, is a former construction worker turned academic, and now currently a central banker at the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. If you want to get the almost daily perspective of a central banker, this is an account to follow.
50. Chris Dillow
Chris Dillow is an economist who currently writes as a columnist for Investors Chronicle and has been a contributor to Business Insider in the past. He spent eight years in Japan at one of the country's largest banks before joining Investors Chronicle. He also blogs at Stumbling and Mumbling.
51. Leah Boustan
Leah Boustan is a professor of economics at the Princeton University. Her interests within the field of economics lie at the interstection of economic history, labor economics and urban economics.
52. Roger E. A. Farmer
Roger E. Farmer is Professor of Economics at the University of Warwick, Research Director at the National Institute of Economic and Social Research (NIESR) and Emeritus Distinguished Professor of Economics at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA). He is particularly known for his work on the macroeconomics of self-fulfilling prophecies. Learn more about that and more by following this account.
53. Evan Soltas
Evan Soltas is an incoming PhD student at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology with his current research in the fields of public economics and political economy. Soltas has been writing on economics for some time with his previous work having been cited in Bloomberg, the Financial Times, the New York Times and Vox.
54. Lars Christensen
An international economist, Lars Christensen is the founder of Markets & Money Advisory, a Copenhagen-based research and advisory company, which specializes in the interplay of monetary policy, markets and the international economy, with a strong focus on emerging markets. Christensen is a leading voice among monetary and emerging market economists, having accumulated over 20 years of experience in the public sector and banking before founding his consultancy. Perhaps most famously, Christensen co-authored the Geyser Crisis report in 2006, which nailed its prediction of a financial and economic disaster in Iceland. He has had a long career in economics starting as an economic policy analyst at the Danish Ministry of Economic Affairs from 1996 to 2001 and was subsequently the Head of Emerging Markets research at Danske Bank in Copenhagen until 2015 where he made a series of ground-breaking analyses warning of a impending economic downturn in Central and Eastern Europe. Christensen takes a no-nonsense, outside-the-box approach in his commentary on the global economy, markets and geopolitics. Give him a follow.
55. Shelly Lundberg
Shelly Lundberg is one of the world's foremost population econmists and serves as the Leonard Broom Professor of Demography and a Professor of Economics at the University of California Santa Barbara. Her work focuses on labor economics, inequality and the economics of the family.
56. Tim Worstall
Tim Worstall is a writer and Senior Fellow at the Adam Smith Institute in London. He also happens to be one of the global experts on the metal scandium, one of the rare-earth metals - something he describes as, "an odd thing to be but someone does have to be such and in this flavour of our universe I am." Worstall has written for The Times, Daily Telegraph, Express, Independent, City AM, Wall Street Journal, Philadelphia Inquirer and online for the ASI, IEA, Social Affairs Unit, Spectator, The Guardian, The Register and Techcentralstation.
57. Owen Zidar
Previously an assistant professor of economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, a staff economist at the Council of Economic Advisers, as well as an analyst at Bain Capital Ventures, Owen Zidar is now an Assistant Professor of Economics and Public Affairs at Princeton University. Zidar is a public finance economist who studies the taxation of firms and top earners, local fiscal policy, and the creation and distribution of economic profits.
58. William E. Spriggs
William Spriggs is a professor of economics and former chair of the Department of Economics at Howard University in Washington D.C. He also serves as chief economist to the American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations (AFL-CIO), the largest federation of labor unions in the U.S.
59. Catherine L Mann
Catherine L Mann was the Chief Economist and Head of the Economics Department of the OECD and has recently become the Chief Global Economist for Citi. Mann has a BA in Economics from Harvard, where she graduated magna cum laude and a PhD in International Economics from MIT.
60. Jeff Miller
Jeff Miller is the President of New Arc Investments, Inc. and a former professor of advanced research methods at the University of Wisconsin. Miller uses sound research methods to identify unsound conclusions helping people avoid the trap of blindly following "celebrities, pseudo-experts, or those who profit by selling fear." Miller may be most well-known currently for his blog, Dash of Insight, which he started over 10 years ago, which also happens to be one of our Top Economics and Finance Blogs. Jeff is an excellent source of finance, economics and political news designed to help the individual investor spot the best opportunities. He has a wealth of experience in trading and managing investments and draws on his past experiences as a college professor and consultant for U.S. government agencies to help him impart his knowledge onto the public.
61. Larry Mishel
Larry Mishel is a distinguished fellow at the Economic Policy Institute (EPI) and served as president from 2002-2017. Mishel has been with the EPI since 1987 and in that time, Mishel has helped build it into one the U.S.'s premier research organizations focused on living standards and labor markets. Mishel's primary research interests are centered on labor markets and education, having written extensively on wage and job quality trends in the U.S.
62. Ed Dolan
Ed Dolan is an American economist who holds a PhD in economics from Yale University. Dolan is a well-travelled economist, having taught all over the world such as Hungary, Czech Republic, Latvia and Russia, where he founded the American Institute for Business and Economics. He has been recently appointed as a Senior Fellow at the Niskanen Center. He has also worked for the U.S. Department of Justice and as an adviser to the National Bank of Kazakhstan.
63. Antonio Fatas
Antonio Fatas is a professor at INSEAD Business School, a Senior Policy Scholar at the Center for Business and Public Policy at the McDonough School of Business (Georgetown University, USA) and a Research Fellow at the Center for Economic Policy Research (London, UK). So, it's safe to say, he's qualified. Fatas shares his views on economic and financial market trends through his social media accounts and blog.
64. Timothy Taylor
Timothy Taylor is an American economist and currently serves as the managing editor of the Journal of Economic Perspectives, a quarterly academic journal produced at Macalester College and published by the American Economic Association. He has been a lecturer and professor of economics. At Stanford, he was winner of the award for excellent teaching in a large class given by the Associated Students of Stanford University. He was also voted Teacher of the Year by the master's degree students at the Hubert H. Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs at the Univeristy of Minnesota. So, if you are looking to learn more about economics, Taylor would be a good one to follow.
65. Cameron Crise
You may know him as the the previously anonymous blogger Macro Man, however, Cameron Crise has recently been unmasked and become a full-time employee as a Macro Strategist and writer for Bloomberg. His writing and by default his tweets are often fun, fresh and entertaining, while still being informative.
66. Robert Wenzel
Robert Wenzel is an economist out of the Austrian school whose vision of liberty is "more radical than that of the founding fathers." He is the editor and publisher of EconomicPolicyJournal.com which covers issues related to free markets, liberty and Wenzel's own theory of Private Property Society. He is heavily influenced by the writings of Ludwig von Mises, F.A. Hayek, Murray Rothbard, Henry Hazlitt and Harry Browne. If any of that sounds interesting to you, give him a follow.
67. Heidi Shierholz
Heidi Shierholz leads the Economic Policy Instute's policy team, which monitors wage and employment policies in the U.S., and advances a worker-first policy position. Previously, Dr. Shierholz served the Obama administration as chief economist at the Department of Labor. Shierholz's career has been dedicated to educating policymakers, journalists and the public about the effects of economic poilicies on low- and middle-income familes.
68. Francesco Saraceno
Francesco Saraceno is an Italian economist working in France as a senior economist at OFCE Sciences-Po. He holds PhDs in economics from Columbia University and La Sapienza University of Rome. Saraceno's research and teaching focuses on macroeconomics and economic policy, especially at the European level.
69. Mike Norman
Mike Norman is an economist and veteran trader. With over 30 years of experience working on Wall Street under his belt, he is certainly a foremost authority on trading, finance and invesment. He was previously a business conrtibutor for Fox News for over 10 years, a manager of some of the largest hedge funds in the world, a former member of the NYMEX, CEM, COMEX, and NYFE as well as a manager of a proprietary trading desk for Credit Suisse. He is also currently an educator, teaching students Foreign Exchange trading. In addition, he is a prominent propent of Modern Monetary Theory (MMT), something he frequently comments on in the media, seeking to dispell many of the fallacies and myths that are common in mainstream economic thinking today about MMT and economics in general.
70. Dave Giles
Raised and educated in New Zealand, Dave Giles is a Professor Emeritus from the University of Victoria, Canada. Giles's research and areas of expertise are centered around econometrics and applied statistics. If econometics, stats and math is your thing, give Dave a follow.
71. Lars P Syll
Lars P. Syll has a PhD in Economics and is currently a professor of civics at Malmö University in Sweden. Syll describes himself as a "critical realist" who opposes "all kinds of social constructivism and postmodern relativism". As a social scientist and an economist in the mold of John Maynard Keynes, Syll frequently discusses topics such as education, theory of science and methodology, politics and society, as well as economics and econometrics.
72. Chad Hagan
Chad Hagan is a financier and author and is a dyed-in-the-wool market skeptic. Hagan is a contrarian, steeped in liberal economics, and noted for his take no prisoners approach to deals and investments. As the CEO and Chief Investment Officer of Hagan Capital Group, investments led by Chad have been covered by global business news including Reuters, Bloomberg, Fortune and The Wall Street Journal. Give him a follow.
73. Heidi Hartmann
An expert on the intersection between, economics, public policy and women's role in each, Dr. Heidi Hartmann is the President and Founder of the Institue for Women's Policy Research, a scientific research organization that seeks to meet the need for women-centered, poilicy-oriented research. She is also a Distinguished Economist In-Residence for Gender and Economic Analysis at American Univeristy in Washington D.C.
74. Marie Mora
Marie Mora, PhD, is a professor of economics at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley and Director of the NSF-funded AEA Mentoring Program. Mora's research interests are centered on labor economics and in particular the areas of Hispanic/Latino labor-market and other socioeconomic outcomes. She has been frequently shared her research expertise on Hispanic/Latino socioeconomic outcomes across the U.S., including the White House Initiative for the Educational Excellence of Hispanics, the White House Council of Economic Advisers, the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, U.S. Department of Labor, among other organizations.
75. James Picerno
Picerno has been writing about investing and macroeconomics since the early 1990s at Bloomberg, Dow Jones and other media groups before becoming an independent writer and analyst in 2008. He is also the editor of The Capital Spectator, a blog that mostly covers macroeonomics, the business cycle and portfolio strategy.
That's the end of the list of 75 top economics influencers to follow. If you have any feedback on the list or have any economics influencers that you think we should consider adding to the list, please contact us at email@example.com.
5-year economic forecasts for 127 countries & 30 commodities.
Date: August 23, 2018
TagsEuro Area Agricultural Commodities South Africa Canada Sub-Saharan Africa Base Metals Commodities Spain Trade Housing Market Banking Sector Investment Colombia Gold Tunisia Brazil Precious Metals Commodities Bitcoin Emerging Markets Exchange Rate MENA Brexit European Union Vietnam Company News Africa Japan France OPEC Russia Portugal Major Economies United Kingdom Eurozone Forex UK Oil Mexico oil prices Latin America Italy China Nordic Economies G7 Healthcare precious metals Eastern Europe Asia IMF Inflation USA Ukraine Iran Australia TPP United States Turkey India Argentina Cryptocurrency Venezuela Greece Energy Commodities Unemployment rate Infographic Germany Economic Growth (GDP) Consensus Forecast Commodities
Panama's economy is set to regain momentum this year on the back of the ramp-up in production at the Cobre Panama m… https://t.co/1VSuAjWx9r
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Measures underway to improve Colombia's fiscal account will likely restrain the pace of expansion in 2019. Read mor… https://t.co/iCfPnVCrmE
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Venezuela's economy is seen contracting 10.3% in 2019, which is down 1.9 percentage points from last month's foreca… https://t.co/lkB8zhWaHY
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Precious metal prices are seen rising 6.1% in Q4 2019 compared to the same period of 2018 (previous month: +4.8% ye… https://t.co/42pkJS5aeo
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Dominican GDP is seen growing 5.1% in 2019, which is up 0.1 percentage points from last month's forecast. Find out… https://t.co/AQay04xqi3
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- From Riches to Rags: Have Cryptocurrencies Crashed for Good?
- Investment looks to Latin America, but forecasts are not encouraging
- Turkey: Erdogan has cemented his grip on power - now what about the economy?
- How can Latin America’s business environment benefit from technological change?
- Mexico: A look at the past, present and future as elections yield AMLO victory
- Italy’s New Populist Government and the Eurozone: Prelude to a Crisis?
- Latin America moves toward increased integration as U.S. protectionism grows
- How can Latin America increase productivity without affecting the quality of employment?
- How will Saudi Arabia's economy benefit from lifting the women's driving ban?
- Which countries are the most prepared for the upcoming digital revolution?
- India Under Pressure from the U.S. on Trade Policy
- The Story of Steel
- Latin America is the World Leader in eCommerce Growth Despite Serious Challenges
- What the TPP means for trade in Latin America
- Elections in Russia: Analysis and Implications
- Nearly a Third of Latin Americans Have No Right to a Pension
- A Look at Healthcare Models Around the World
- Newly-elected Chilean President Sebastian Piñera faces a myriad of challenges - economic and otherwise
- The Economic Effects of Trade Protectionism
- Regional Disparity: The Dark Side of Inequality in Latin America
- Coal: The story of the world's most abundant fossil fuel
- Venezuela's Electoral Conundrum
- Gold: The Most Precious of Metals (Part 3)
- Trump's 1st Year: 95 Analysts Surveyed on U.S. Economy
- The Latest on China and What's in Store for 2018
- An in-depth look at the Eurozone’s booming economy and the challenges that lurk in the shadows
- Increasing poverty in Latin America takes a breather thanks to improving economic dynamics
- What will be the most miserable economies in 2018?
- Is Spain doing enough to address its high youth unemployment rate?
- Has Latin America gone far enough in reducing barriers to international trade?
- Commodities Outlook: Oil, Natural Gas, Coal, Lead & Tin
- 21 experts tell us what the future looks like for cryptocurrencies and blockchain
- Turkish lira plummets to all-time low on Erdogan’s monetary feud and tense U.S.-Turkey relations
- Copper: The first metal mastered by man
- Nigerian Economy Still Treading Water Thanks to Oil Sector
- The Mercosur-EU Free Trade Agreement: Obstacles & Opportunities
- Elections in Chile: What the results could mean for the economy
- QE’s Untold Story: A Chart That Fed Correspondents Need To Investigate
- Holland’s fragile one-seat majority government targets economic growth at the expense of fiscal sustainability
- South Africa: Economy at a tipping point?
- Latin American Commodities: What’s behind the increase in demand and prices?
- Is the UK really "shackled to a corpse"?
- Spain-Catalonia: 7 economic experts weigh in on how the situation will affect the outlook
- How well is Spain's labor market doing since the crisis?
- Which countries will have the highest and lowest inflation in 2017?
- How vulnerable is Latin America to economic crises today?
- Iron ore facts and common questions answered
- The bulging economic costs of obesity
- How much investment is needed to salvage Latin America’s crumbling infrastructure?
- A Look at the Potential Impact of Brexit on the Dutch Economy
- Emerging Markets Are Kicking Into Higher Gear In 2017
- Why is foreign direct investment in Latin America falling again?
- Are Central Banks Nationalising the Economy?
- Bounty or burden? The impact of refugees on European economies is far from clear
- What’s the future of U.S.-Latin America trade relations?
- Taxes or cutbacks? Latin America's challenge of sustaining spending without causing debt to skyrocket
- Are uranium prices making a comeback?
- Taxing the Economy: Achieving a Delicate Balance
- How will Latin America’s upcoming lengthy election cycle affect the reform agenda and credit ratings?
- How will emerging market economies perform in 2017?
- Chilean Economy in Focus: Interview with Senior Economist of the Chamber of Commerce of Santiago
- CEOs Rank Top Economies for Growth Opportunities
- The Mobile Ecosystem & Latin America's Economy
- Prospects and Challenges for the Global Economy: Interview with Tim Cooper from BMI Research
- How will the Fed reduce its balance sheet & and how will the ECB end QE? - 19 economic experts weigh in
- Thoughts on "unwinding" QE from Frances Coppola
- The Fed and ECB at a crossroads: Unwinding QE
- Spain: The economy that continues to silence the critics
- Latin America: The Most Unequal Region in the World
- The History of OPEC: Has it been a Success?
- FocusEconomics Announces 2017 Analyst Forecast Awards Winners
- Latin America’s rising unemployment bucks nearly decade long trend
- Escape from the Central Bank Trap by Daniel Lacalle
- China's economic rebalancing act: What to look out for in 2017
- Driving Growth in Latin America: Challenges & Priorities
- Is the Global Economy Rebalancing?
- Commodity exporters face challenging times
- Recent Global Events Facilitate Mercosur-Pacific Alliance
- 23 economic experts weigh in: Why is productivity growth so low?
- Mexico's outlook as Trump nears 100-day mark
- Interview with Oxford Economics Senior Economist on implications of the possible outcomes of the French Presidential Election
- The anxiety of the small saver in a world of negative interest rates
- Brexit negotiations. Between Uncertainty and Urgency
- An Economic History of the EU from El Blog Salmón
- Baby Boomin': Implications of high population growth in Latin America
- Survey of International Economists Predicts a Le Pen Defeat in French Elections, Says Macron has Best Economic Plan
- Spain in a global context: developed economy with some challenges
- How much is crime costing Latin America?
- Predictions & Estimates from Economist Daniel Lacalle
- What economy will the new Dutch government inherit?
- “The data is not a true reflection of reality in India” Interview with Société Générale India Economist
- What are the prospects for Emerging Economies in 2017?
- What to expect in Asia for 2017
- Top Economics & Finance Blogs of 2017
- Latam to Resume Moderate Growth in 2017 but Important Risks Plague Outlook
- 4 Key European Elections That Will Impact the Economy in 2017
- How are security concerns and political chaos affecting Turkey’s economy?
- Global growth to edge up in 2017
- Set to breach targets again? Debt and deficit outlooks for Southern European Eurozone countries in 2016 & 2017
- What does Donald Trump mean for the U.S. economy?
- How will emerging markets perform in 2017?
- The economic impact of a break in U.S.-Philippines ties
- Trump election: Base metals surge due to infrastructure plan
- 5 updates on the Venezuelan economic crisis
- Canada: When your neighbor’s house is on fire…
- Short-term pain before long-term gain? A look at French labor reform and economic growth
- Asia: Unremarkable growth & unfulfilled promises?
- How India's latest monsoon is affecting the economy
- Russian economy update in wake of OPEC deal announcement
- Innovation in Latin America: Potential Goes Untapped Due to Weak Economic Conditions
- The Wisdom of the Crowds and the Consensus Forecast
- Can the peso predict the U.S. election results?
- There's no end in sight to the Venezuela crisis
- A Look at the European Union Political Calendar
- Survey of international economists shows uncertainty surrounding elections damaging U.S. growth prospects
- FocusEconomics partners with leading online statistics provider Statista
- China: Recent postive economic data may be papering over the cracks
- Sub-Saharan Africa's 2016 & 2017 growth rates
- The Italian Dilemma: Weak banks pose risk to already faltering domestic demand
- How much money do migrants from Latin America send home?
- The U.S.' (Not So) Mysterious Case of the Missing Men
- What to expect from the G20 economies by 2020
- The Pain in Spain: Robust GDP growth cannot mask the persistent structural deficit