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The Fifth Symposium (Winter Camp) on New Structural Economics Successfully Concluded

The Institute of New Structural Economics at Peking University (INSE) hosted the Fifth Symposium (Winter Camp) on New Structural Economics (NSE) from December 15 to 18, 2019 in Beijing. Inaugurated in 2015, the annual symposium demonstrates the theoretical framework, latest research and database construction outcome, and future research prospects of NSE. This 5th edition of the symposium brings together well-known economists and young researchers at home and abroad to discuss issues related to NSE to deepen NSE research.

The 7th International Conference on NSE Concluded with Success

The 7th International Workshop on NSE held during December 12-15 has successfully concluded. This Workshop, hosted by the Institute of New Structural Economics (INSE) at Peking University, was on the theme of Experiences of Economic Transition in the Past 40 Years in the World.

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Justin Yifu Lin: New engines will sustain growth drive

China will utilize internal and external opportunities to consolidate economic growth momentum in the medium to long term, with some new engines playing a key role, Justin Yifu Lin, a policy adviser and senior economist, told China Daily in an interview.

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Speaker:Joshua Aizenman

Professor Joshua Aizenman joined the faculty at USC in 2013, where he serves as the Dockson Chair in Economics and International Relations. Professor Aizenman also serves as a Research Associate for the National Bureau of Economic Research, and co-editor of the Journal of International Money and Finance. Other affiliations have included teaching and research positions at UC Santa Cruz (served as a Presidential Chair of Economics), Dartmouth (served as the Champion Professor of International Economics), Hebrew University of Jerusalem, University of Chicago GSB, and University of Pennsylvania. Consulting relationships include the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank, the Inter-American Development Bank, the Asian Development Bank, and the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco. A common thread of his research has been applying a generalized cost benefit approach to international economics and economic development, recognizing political economy goals and constraints. His work aims at interpreting observed patterns, studying conditions under which policies may help or hinder the performance of the economy, and the role of institutions and regulations. His research covers a range of issues in the open economy, including commercial and financial policies, crises in emerging markets, foreign direct investment, capital controls, and exchange rate regimes. Professor Aizenman earned his doctor degree in Economics from the University of Chicago in 1981.

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