Perry G. Mehrling

Involvement

Perry G. Mehrling, Professor of Economics, joined the faculty of Barnard College in 1987, where he teaches courses on the economics of money and banking, the history of money and finance, and the financial dimensions of the U.S. retirement, health, and education systems. His most recent book is The New Lombard Street: How the Fed became the dealer of last resort (Princeton 2011). His best-known book Fischer Black and the Revolutionary Idea of Finance (Wiley 2005, 2012) has recently been released in a revised paperback edition. Currently, Prof. Mehrling directs the educational initiatives of the Institute for New Economic Thinking, one of which is his course Economics of Money and Banking, available on Coursera at www.coursera.org/course/money.


By this expert

A Money View of Keynes, Keynesians, and Post-Keynesians

Article | Feb 4, 2020

The central bank today is not just the government’s bank, but also a bankers’ bank, a truly hybrid institution

Payment vs. Funding: The Law of Reflux for Today

Paper Working Paper Series | | Feb 2020

The central bank today is not just the government’s bank, but also a bankers’ bank, a truly hybrid institution

The Economics of Money & Banking

Course

Learn to read, understand, and evaluate professional discourse about the current operation of money markets at the level of the Financial Times.

Can Bitcoin Replace the Dollar?

Article | Oct 14, 2017

Financial Globalization and its Cryptocurrency Discontents

Featuring this expert

YSI North America Convening

YSI Event Regional Convening YSI | Feb 22–24, 2019

On February 22-24, 2019, the Young Scholars Initiative (YSI) will host its North America Convening in Los Angeles.

Reawakening

From the Origins of Economic Ideas to the Challenges of Our Time

Event Plenary | Oct 21–23, 2017

INET gathered hundreds of new economic thinkers in Edinburgh to discuss the past, present, and future of the economics profession.

General Equilibrium Theory: Sound and Fury, Signifying Nothing?

Article | Aug 16, 2016

Does general equilibrium theory sufficiently enhance our understanding of the economic process to make the entire exercise worthwhile, if we consider that other forms of thinking may have been ‘crowded out’ as a result of its being the ‘dominant discourse’? What, in the end, have we really learned from it?