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Noted as one of the leading economic voices in the Labour governments of the 1990s and 2000s, Ed was a key architect of polices from the independence of the Bank of England to the minimum wage. Have left politics he now has roles at Harvard and King’s College alongside a new life encompassing everything from Strictly to chairing Norwich City FC. As well as insights into Europe, populism, and economics he reveals a lighter look at Westminster and his career.

Alongside his American academic appointment, the former MPC member is Economics Editor of the New Statesman. Danny has warned that opposition to austerity isn’t enough without an alternative policy: Labour needs to “get real, understand that markets work, and learn fast.” As a specialist in ‘the everyday economics of people’ Danny focuses on real data, instead of forecasts.

Roger is a former HSBC Chief Economist and recent winner of the Wolfson Prize, for his study on how a country can best leave the Euro. He is critical of the Eurozone ‘internal devaluation’ strategy to improve competitiveness by forcing down costs. He also takes a pragmatic approach to the UK post-EU.

Campa was seconded by Zapatero at the height of the crisis to help steer the Spanish economy through the storm. He’d previously acted as consultant to the IMF, World Bank and European Commission. Having returned to his academic role, the strategy professor believes the Eurozone’s fourth largest economy has taken the right steps to shrink its deficit. In speeches he explores growth strategy and why it wouldn’t be economically sensible for a country to exit the Euro.

Since revealing the illusions behind the crash and its ramifications in Paper Promises, Philip has published a new edition of Money Machine – with an overview of the London markets. In speeches Philip weighs up the outlook for equities, bonds and currencies. What does Brexit and the rise in protest parties tell us about the future for globalisation? And given low rates, what are the consequences for insurance companies and pension funds?

Charles assesses a range of macroeconomic and global indicators and the effects they might have on business strategy. He has provided quarterly briefings for businesses and policy makers, and oversaw a global research programme that provides both coincident and forward-looking reports on the Middle East, China and South East Asia. Charles sees challenges ahead if the City is to maintain its place as the global centre.

Combining appointments at Oxford, Stanford and Harvard, Niall is seen as the world’s most influential economic historian. He suggests what we can learn from the past about the vexed relationship between finance and politics, the strengths and limitations of global power – and the case for radical institutional reforms. In speeches he also considers the scramble for commodities, how large companies rise and fall and whether or not this is the Chinese century.

Roubini’s former Director of European Economics is now dividing her time between London and Boston. In presentations Megan scans the globe from China, Asia, Russia, Africa and the Middle East to the States and Europe. She analyses the markets and indicators from resource ownership and currency movement to social unrest and its effect on national governments. Among the risks she also considers the consequences of sanctions and the economics of migration.

Sony started out as an investment banker in India. After working with development charities, he then set up a think tank to encourage financial rigour in the NGO community. He now serves as an informal go-between for the ECB, EC and IMF, and the French and German finance ministries. Sony talks about the political dynamics, banking and financial reforms in the Euro area, as well as what we might learn from developing economies.

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