Event

30

September 2015

Global outlook: In search of an anchor

11:30am-1:30pm | One King West Hotel - 1 King St. W. , Toronto

Is the global economy heading toward “secular stagnation”? Or are we on the cusp of an economic renaissance? That’s the question facing policymakers, investors and businesses eight years after the deepest financial crisis of modern history. What’s clear is that the world economy is in the middle of an unprecedented transition. What’s less clear is the direction in which that transition is evolving.

Join us for a luncheon on September 30th, as Jean Boivin, Managing Director and Deputy Chief Investment Strategist at the BlackRock Investment Institute, explores the puzzles and contradictions presented by today’s global economy, and discusses the steps policymakers and investors can take to effectively navigate this complex, shifting landscape.

The discussion will be moderated by Andrew Coyne, Editor, Editorial and Comments, National Post, and member of the At Issue panel on CBC's The National

Member Pricing:
Individual seat: $89 +HST
Table (seats 10): $800 +HST

Guest Pricing:
Individual: $110 +HST
Table (seats 10): $990 +HST

Jean Boivin

Deputy Chief Investment Strategist
BlackRock Investment Institute

Jean Boivin

Jean Boivin, PhD, Managing Director is Deputy Chief Investment Strategist of the Blackrock Investment Institute, a global platform which leverages BlackRock's global expertise to generate insights that augment their ability to create a better financial future for their clients.
Prior to joining BlackRock, Dr. Boivin served variously as Deputy Governor of the Bank of Canada and then Associate Deputy Finance Minister and Finance Canada's representative at the G7, G20 and Financial Stability Board. He was a special advisor to Mark Carney when he was Governor of the Bank of Canada. Dr. Boivin has also taught at INSEAD, HEC Montreal and Columbia Business School and has written widely on monetary policy.

Dr. Boivin earned a B.Sc. degree in economics from the Universite de Montreal in 1995, an MA in economics from Princeton University in 1997 and a PhD in economics from Princeton University in 2000.

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