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Refinitiv presents with
Reuters Breakingviews:
Trump vs. Biden 2020
When U.S. voters go to the polls on Nov. 3 either to vote
Republican Donald Trump to a second term as President or to elect
Democrat Joe Biden there will be plenty at stake for the financial community
both in the U.S. and around the world. Refinitiv and Reuters Breakingviews are
combining to bring you expert discussions on three critical policy areas for investors. 
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Reviving the American Economy

Depending on who you ask, American prosperity is either the best it’s ever been, or a long way from good enough. Democrats and Republicans rarely see eye to eye on infrastructure, fiscal policy and healthcare spending – now they differ too on how to help the victims of Covid-19, how to tackle yawning racial and regional wealth gaps that the pandemic has exposed, and how the Federal Reserve could help. Then there’s the question of who should pick up the tab when it’s all over.

Refinitiv Head of Marketing, Karen Ashley, invites you to a discussion with Breakingviews editor John Foley, who leads a panel discussion with experts to discuss what should be on the White House economic agenda in 2021 and beyond.





Speakers:


Stephanie Kelton, professor at Stony Brook University, former adviser to Bernie Sanders’ presidential campaigns

Andrew Olmem, partner at Mayer Brown, former deputy director of the U.S. National Economic Council

John Sinclair Foley, US Editor, Reuters Breakingviews

Karen Ashley, Head of Marketing, Americas, Refinitiv

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Speaker Biographies:
Stephanie Kelton, professor at Stony Brook University, former adviser to Bernie Sanders’ presidential campaigns
Professor Kelton is an academic and political adviser, and the leading authority on modern monetary theory, a new approach to economics that has influenced policy debates around the world. She is the author of the New York Times bestseller The Deficit Myth: Modern Monetary Theory and the Birth of the People’s Economy, and has contributed to a number of major global news publications.

Stephanie served as chief economist on the U.S. Senate Budget Committee for the Democratic party in 2015 and as a senior economic adviser to Bernie Sanders’ 2016 and 2020 presidential campaigns. She is a Senior Fellow at the Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis and a Professor of Economics and Public Policy at Stony Brook University. Stephanie has held Visiting Professorships at The New School for Social Research, the University of Ljubljana, and the University of Adelaide. 
Andrew Olmem, partner at Mayer Brown, former deputy director of the U.S. National Economic Council
Andrew is a partner in the global law firm Mayer Brown LLP based in Washington D. C. Prior to joining Mayer Brown, he served in the White House as the Deputy Assistant to the President for Economic Policy and Deputy Director of the National Economic Council (NEC), where he oversaw the development and coordination of all domestic economic policies, including for financial services, technology, telecom, energy and infrastructure.
 
Andrew previously served as the Republican Chief Counsel and Deputy Staff Director at the U.S. Senate Committee on Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs, serving on the staff of the Committee from 2005 until 2013. Before attending law school, he was an Assistant Economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond. He is a past chair of the the Subcommittee on Legislation and Regulation of the American Bar Association’s Banking Law Committee.
John Sinclair Foley, US Editor, Reuters Breakingviews
John heads up Breakingviews’ team of U.S. columnists, based in New York, where he also writes on topics including Wall Street, capital markets, financial regulation and M&A. A financial columnist for over a decade, John led Reuters’ financial opinion team in London from 2015 to 2017. He has written from Beijing and Hong Kong, and established Breakingviews’ first Asian bureau in 2009.