Barry Eichengreen

Barry Eichengreen

Title
George C. Pardee and Helen N. Pardee, Professor of Economics and Political Science
Department
Dept of Economics
Dept of Political Science
Phone
(510) 642-2772
Fax
(510) 643-0926
Research Expertise and Interest
Europe, China, economic growth, international economics, international finance, international monetary economics, economic history
Research Description

Barry Eichengreen is Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research (Cambridge, Massachusetts) and Research Fellow of the Centre for Economic Policy Research (London, England). He received his A.B. from UC Santa Cruz, and an M.A., M.Phil, and Ph.D. in economics as well as an M.A. in History from Yale University.

His current research includes the world economy, Latin American and Asian bond markets, the history and operation of the international monetary and financial system, and the post-World War II European economy.

In the News

November 22, 2010

Will Ireland go bankrupt? Economic historian sheds light on latest eurozone crisis

UC Berkeley economic historian Barry Eichengreen, an expert on the international monetary and financial system, discussed the Irish economic crisis at a campus seminar Nov. 17. He said Ireland needs to restructure much of the bank debt that its government has effectively taken onto its balance sheet — debt that could reach a staggering 130 percent of GDP in the coming year.

November 16, 2010

IRLE's conference on "New Deal/No Deal?"

In the midst of forecasts of continuing economic woes and congressional gridlock, experts gathered recently at UC Berkeley to assess what worked and what didn’t during the Great Depression-inspired New Deal, the Obama administration’s still emerging efforts to ease the Great Recession, and prospects for relief, reform and recovery.

November 2, 2010

Grant launches Berkeley Economic History Lab

The University of California, Berkeley’s Department of Economics is the recipient of a $1.25 million grant from the Institute for New Economic Thinking (INET) to develop a Berkeley Economic History Laboratory to train more historically literate economists who can contribute to policy debates and help avoid devastating economic crises.

In the News

November 22, 2010

Will Ireland go bankrupt? Economic historian sheds light on latest eurozone crisis

UC Berkeley economic historian Barry Eichengreen, an expert on the international monetary and financial system, discussed the Irish economic crisis at a campus seminar Nov. 17. He said Ireland needs to restructure much of the bank debt that its government has effectively taken onto its balance sheet — debt that could reach a staggering 130 percent of GDP in the coming year.

November 16, 2010

IRLE's conference on "New Deal/No Deal?"

In the midst of forecasts of continuing economic woes and congressional gridlock, experts gathered recently at UC Berkeley to assess what worked and what didn’t during the Great Depression-inspired New Deal, the Obama administration’s still emerging efforts to ease the Great Recession, and prospects for relief, reform and recovery.

November 2, 2010

Grant launches Berkeley Economic History Lab

The University of California, Berkeley’s Department of Economics is the recipient of a $1.25 million grant from the Institute for New Economic Thinking (INET) to develop a Berkeley Economic History Laboratory to train more historically literate economists who can contribute to policy debates and help avoid devastating economic crises.

Featured in the Media

Please note: The views and opinions expressed in these articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or positions of UC Berkeley.
November 7, 2018
Delphine Strauss
A new analysis of UK voters' attitudes toward the European Union over the past 50 years, co-authored by economics professor Barry Eichengreen for the U.S.-based National Bureau of Economic Research, has found that Eurosceptic baby boomers may have swung the Brexit vote. "Evidently, cohort effects have affected sentiment toward the EU over the past half century in increasingly negative ways, as the relatively pro-European prewar generation was progressively replaced by more Eurosceptic baby boomers," Professor Eichengreen and his co-authors wrote in their report.
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