Economics serving society

Cancellation (November 25) Lecture by Philip R. Lane: “Monetary policy during the pandemic”

Unfortunately, we regret to announce the cancellation of the lecture and its postponement.

We will get back to you as soon as possible with the rescheduled date.

In the meantime, the Chair is glad to invite you to its next event at PSE - Paris School of Economics, the lecture given by Hélène Rey (London Business School) on December 3, 2021.

To attend (in person or online), please register via this link.

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The “International Macroeconomics” Chair, Banque de France - PSE has the pleasure to invite you to a lecture given by Philip R. Lane (European Central Bank) on November 25, 2021. The lecture will be held at the Banque de France - Autorité de Contrôle Prudentiel et de Résolution (ACPR) and will be broadcast online (Webcast). It will be chaired by Jean-Olivier Hairault, Director of PSE - Paris School of Economics, followed by a Q&A session.

Monetary policy during the pandemic

Date: November 25, 2021 ; 10:00am-11:30am (Paris Time)
Location: Banque de France - Autorité de Contrôle Prudentiel et de Résolution (ACPR)
Address: 23 rue de Londres, 75009 Paris (close to Saint Lazare train station)

* Pass sanitaire (paper or digital) is required at the entrance.

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Philip R. Lane joined the European Central Bank as a Member of the Executive Board in 2019. He is responsible for the Directorate General Economics and the Directorate General Monetary Policy. Before joining the ECB, he was the Governor of the Central Bank of Ireland. He has also chaired the Advisory Scientific Committee and Advisory Technical Committee of the European Systemic Risk Board and was Whately Professor of Political Economy at Trinity College Dublin. He is also a research fellow at the Centre for Economic Policy Research. A graduate of Trinity College Dublin, he was awarded a PhD in Economics from Harvard University in 1995 and was Assistant Professor of Economics and International Affairs at Columbia University from 1995 to 1997, before returning to Dublin. In 2001 he was the inaugural recipient of the Bernácer Prize for outstanding contributions to European monetary economics.