SIPA Professor Patricia Mosser visits us from NYC to discuss her specialty, Central Banking/Monetary Policy/Financial Stability as well as the latest buzz on SIPA programs and what's happening on campus. It's a timely topic as developed market central banks are exiting monetary easing cycles, while emerging market central banks are suffering as global liquidity is being drained. Professor Mosser's academic background and her practical experience at the NY Federal Reserve for over 20 years should give us a unique insight into what we can expect going forward.
Prospective SIPA and Columbia University students are very much welcome to attend.
Time: November 1, 2018 15 6:30pm
Venue: SEB Office, OUE Bayfront 12-03, 50 Collyer Quay, Singapore 049321
RSVP: Please contact Sean Yokota MIA 05 at email@example.com
The event is hosted by SIPA Singapore Alumni Community and Columbia Alumni Association Singapore.
About Professor Mosser
Patricia C. Mosser is a Senior Research Scholar and Senior Fellow at Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs and Director of the Initiative on Central Banking and Financial Policy. Previously, Mosser was head of the Research and Analysis Center at the Office of Financial Research, U.S. Treasury Department. Mosser spent over 20 years at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York where she was a senior manager at the Fed’s open market desk overseeing market analysis, monetary policy implementation including many crisis-related facilities, foreign exchange operations, and analysis of financial stability and reform. She previously served as an economist and manager in the New York Fed Research Department and as an assistant professor in the Economics Department at Columbia. Mosser has written on monetary policy and financial stability topics including crisis policy tools, the monetary transmission mechanism, and financial reform. She was previously a member of the Deputies Committee of the Financial Stability Oversight Council (FSOC), the Board of the American Economic Association’s Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession (CSWEP) and numerous international central banking and financial policy committees. She received a BA from Wellesley College, an MSc with distinction from the LSE, and a PhD in economics from MIT.