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Jeffrey Rosensweig

Jeffrey Rosensweig is a professor of International Business and Finance and Director of the Global Perspectives Program at Goizueta Business School of Emory University. Rosensweig shares his insights in three key areas: business linkages with the emerging global economy; the implications of globally divergent demographic trends for business; and factors affecting competition in the global travel and tourism industry.

Prior to joining Emory in 1988, he was Senior International Economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. He has taught at M.I.T. and in the economics department and the School of Management at Yale University. In 2011, Jeff Rosensweig was honored with the Emory Williams Teaching Award and WEMBA Distinguished Educator Awards. He is a member of the US Council on Foreign Relations.

Rosensweig has been noted by The Wall Street Journal as one of the 12 favored professors in all global executive MBA programs. He is frequently quoted in such national business media as Forbes, Fortune, and BusinessWeek, and has appeared on Good Morning America, NBC’s Today, and CNN, among others.

Rosensweig has published papers in a number of academic journals such as the Journal of International Money and Finance, the Journal of Business and Economic Statistics, and Economic Inquiry. He is the author of the critically acclaimed Winning the Global Game: A Strategy for Linking People and Profits and most recently, Age Smart: Discovering the Fountain of Youth at Midlife and Beyond.

Drawing on years of research and a full-bodied perspective of the international economy, Rosensweig shares his keen insights into global trends and strategies with business and academic audiences to help them prepare for a 21st century full of untapped market potential.

CURRENT PRESENTATIONS:
The Global and U.S. Economic Forecast
Global Economic, Financial, and Demographic Trends
What Global Economic Trends Tell Investors About Portfolio Allocation
What Every Executive Should Know about the US and the Global Economy
The Impact of Deficits, Debt, and Possible Inflation on Investors