This famous phrase--coined by Bill Clinton’s campaign strategist, James Carville, in 1992--was first used to call voter attention to incumbent’s George H.W. Bush’s inability to manage the American economy. The phrase has since come to take on a cultural significance, reminding us all of the importance of financial systems in not only determining the outcomes of general elections, but establishing peace and well-being in an economically interdependent world.
The Fall 2009 Fairhaven Lecture Series will look at various aspects of our global, U.S., and local economies, from macro- and micro-economic perspectives, as seen through the eyes of trained economists, historians and political scientists. Join us on Mondays at 3:00pm, won’t you?
Unable to attend? Download podcasts of all Fairhaven lectures:
Prospects for Economic Revitalization in Urban and Underserved Communities
Richard McGregory, Interim Director, Academic Support Services
What Happened to the Greatest Companies on Earth?
Nikki Mandell, Associate Professor, Department of History
Why Prices are Good, Trade is the Same as Technology, and Other Fun Things in Economics
David Welsch, Assistant Professor, Department of Economics
The Spillover Benefit of Student Housing on Property Values and Tax Revenues in Whitewater
Russ Kashian, Associate Professor, Department of Economics
Commercial Bank Reform in China
Nancy Tao, Assistant Professor, Department of Economics
What’s New in Monetary
Policy: Moving Into a New Universe
Stuart Glosser, Associate Professor, Department of Economics
How Politics Drives Economic Policy Making
Susan Johnson, Chair and Associate Professor, Department of Political Science
The Stimulus Package, Bailouts, and How They Relate to Globalization
John Dominguez, Professor, Department of Economics
The lecture was cancelled due to speaker illness
The Local Economic Impact of the Stimulus Package
Bud Gayhart, Director of Business Outreach Services, College of Business and Economics
An Armchair Economist’s Dusty Crystal Ball: Seeing the Economic Future and Other Reckless Prognostications
Jeff Heinrich, Chair and Associate Professor, Department of Economics
All lectures are open to the public at no charge and are held on Mondays at 3:00pm in the Fellowship Hall of the Fairhaven Senior Community, 435 West Starin Road, Whitewater,WI. Guest/street parking is adjacent to the building. Unable to attend? Download podcasts of all Fairhaven Lectures beginning with fall 2007 online at: http://www.uww.edu/conteduc/fairhaven
If you have a disability and desire accommodations, please advise us as early as possible. Requests are confidential. UWWhitewater provides equal opportunities in employment and programming including Title IX and ADA requirements. Please contact Terry Behlke at 262-472-1003 or email@example.com for further information.