La Follette School Professor Mark Copelovitch was named director of UW–Madison’s Center for European Studies for the 2021–22 academic year.
The 2021 recipients of the Herb Kohl Public Service Research Competition are La Follette School faculty members Yang Wang, Barbara Wolfe, Manuel P. Teodoro, and Mark Copelovitch. The Kohl Competition supports nonpartisan research that informs critical public policy and governance debates and advances evidence-based decision-making.
It was during my time as a resource navigator that I became passionate about helping refugees. I had always known that I wanted to “do good,” but I felt through helping recent immigrants and refugees that I had found my calling. I grew frustrated at the bureaucratic challenges my patients faced, and I knew a MIPA degree was right for me.
The purpose of this seminar is to explore the public policy and politics of international finance. We will focus, in particular, on the ways in which the globalization of finance over the last four decades has influenced – and been influenced by – politics, institutions, and policymaking processes at both the domestic and international levels. Topics include: the effects of international financial integration on national policymaking; the International Monetary Fund and institutions of global financial governance; financial crises; exchange rates; China’s integration into the global economy; European monetary integration and the Eurozone crisis; populist nationalism & the global economy; and the role of the Federal Reserve and other major central banks in global financial governance.
La Follette School Professor Mark Copelovitch recently received a Daniel Louis and Genevieve Rustvold Goldy Faculty Fellow award to support his research activities.
La Follette School Professor Mark Copelovitch explores the root causes of modern banking crises in his new book with David Singer of MIT: Banks on the Brink: Global Capital, Securities Markets, and the Political Roots of Financial Crises (Cambridge University Press).
The client-based project aspect of many courses has helped me develop better communication, time management, and team-working skills.
On April 3, UW–Madison’s La Follette School of Public Affairs brings together a distinguished group of scholars and experts for the symposium Integration or Disintegration? The Future of Global Governance and the Global Economy. Dani Rodrik, the Ford Foundation Professor of International Political Economy at Harvard’s John F. Kennedy School of Government, will give the keynote address at 4:45 pm.
Ashoka Mody, a leading expert on international finance and financial crises, will discuss his recent book, EuroTragedy: A Drama in Nine Acts, on Wednesday, October 17 at Grainger Hall on the UW–Madison campus. Mody will give a keynote presentation at noon, followed by comments from La Follette School Professors Menzie Chinn and Mark Copelovitch.