,

We have the pleasure of inviting you to the 1st Vienna Economic Dialogue, which will be hosted by the Oesterreichische Nationalbank (OeNB) in cooperation with SUERF – The European Money and Finance Forum and the Joint Vienna Institute (JVI). The conference will take place on May 20 and 21, 2021 and this year's topic will be:"Gender, money and finance"

This conference deals with selected gender-related topics in money and finance: Does gender diversity affect economic outcomes? Would a more balanced gender mix in policy institutions such as central banks make for different or better decisions? Would a balanced gender mix in financial firms make the financial system safer? How does gender affect inflation perceptions? How does gender affect financial literacy, and what are the implications?

Confirmed speakers (in order of appearance)
Kristalina Georgieva, International Monetary Fund
Christine Lagarde, European Central Bank
Renée B. Adams, University of Oxford
Sylvie Goulard, Banque de France
Paola Profeta, Bocconi University
Jorgovanka Tabaković, National Bank of Serbia
Khlood Aldukheil, Erteqa Financial Company
Gerda Holzinger-Burgstaller, Erste Bank Österreich
Becci McKinley Rowe, Blackrock
Julie A. Nelson, University of Massachusetts, Boston
Sylvia Kritzinger, University of Vienna
Annamaria Lusardi, George Washington University School of Business
Andréa M. Maechler, Schweizerische Nationalbank
Angelika Sommer-Hemetsberger, Oesterreichische Kontrollbank
Joanne Yoong, University of Southern California

,

The conference aims to promote a meaningful discussion among economists of diverse backgrounds, with a focus on fairly representing all voices of our community. We wish to provide a space where selected high-quality research presentations from all fields will be met with a challenging and benevolent audience.

Keynotes:
Prof. Emmanuelle Auriol (Toulouse School of Economics)
Prof. Estefania Santacreu-Vasut (ESSEC business school)

The conference will be followed by two events:
A public roundtable about gender discrimination in our profession with an emphasis on possible solutions and an open and interdisciplinary discussion to reflect about the persistence of the gender gap in economics.

More details will follow.

We invite Ph.D. students in their third year or later and post-docs working in ALL FIELDS to submit a full paper by May 27, 2021.

Antoinette Schoar, 13 January 2020

"It’s not too far of a stretch to think that there’s a correlation between style and performance.”

Michèle Tertilt, 08 November 2019

Michèle Tertilt asks whether more control over finances in the hands of women leads to more economic prosperity and progress.

Eliana La Ferrara, 05 October 2019

'Neglecting the component of what the poor perceive as attainable is a serious shortcoming,' says Eliana La Ferrara, as she talks about her work on inequality.

,

The Department of Economics at the University of Warwick will host the first workshop for female students in Economics.

This workshop aims to bring Economics undergraduate students’ perspectives to the debate on how to make Economics a more diverse discipline and attract more female students from different backgrounds. We believe that listening the challenges that current students face and their ideas on how to overcome these challenges will help us to build on a more inclusive environment.

This is event is financed by the Department of Economics at the University of Warwick and has received a Special Projects Grant by the Royal Economic Society.

Submissions for the workshop is now open.

The deadline for submission is 20th of November 2019.

Lucrezia Reichlin, 31 July 2019

Lucrezia Reichlin looks to a future where new cryptocurrency technologies will be used for payment systems, but the money behind them will remain a monopoly of the central banks.

Lucrezia Reichlin, 15 July 2019

Lucrezia Reichlin discusses the need for parsimonious models that exploit a data-rich environment to capture the simple drivers of the economy from complex data sets.

Marianne Bertrand, 12 April 2019

Focusing on her work on gender and inequality, Marianne Bertrand addresses the role that identifying and understanding bias in the job market can play.  She talks about two complementary processes that can reduce bias in hiring: one addresses the implicit biases of those doing the hiring, and trains people to be aware of and avoid their biases; the other re-engineers the hiring process and introduces measures that mitigate for bias. Innovations in machine-learning have a large role to play here.

Hélène Rey, Beatrice Weder di Mauro, 10 April 2019

CEPR is working in partnership with UBS to celebrate contributions of women in economics, with a series of portraits and video interviews on a dedicated website. This programme shines a light on quality research and policymaking from female leaders in their field. "Women in Economics" will feature videos of prominent researchers discussing their work and insights. The content is designed to appeal to non-expert audiences, as well as those with a deeper understanding of economics. Beyond the digital content, the programme will include events for students and economists.

Events

CEPR Policy Research