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Jeffrey Bergstrand - Legends of Notre Dame 2013

Notre Dame News
November 14, 2014
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Jeffrey Bergstrand - Legends of Notre Dame 2013

Notre Dame News

November 14, 2014
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  1. “It’s quite startling that
    manufacturing actually contracted.
    The banking system is exacerbating
    the slowdown,” said Jeffrey
    Bergstrand, a finance professor at
    the University of Notre Dame.

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  2. "This is a major move to bring more developing
    countries into the liberalization of world trade. It
    doesn't necessarily mean reinvigorating the Doha
    Round because it has a lot of political baggage,"
    said Jeffrey Bergstrand, professor of finance at
    the University of Notre Dame.

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  3. Economists Scott Baier and Jeffrey
    Bergstrand have also found in a series
    of research papers that agreements
    similar to the prospective TPP and
    U.S.-EU pacts create far more trade
    than they divert.

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  4. Takeaways of the April
    US Jobs Report
    I think we’re always going to see volatility in terms of the composition of the
    employment changes. I think what we’re seeing though is a slow, steady progress in
    terms of the employment situation. I think what this bodes is there’s sustainability in
    terms of the growth rate in terms of the economy.

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  5. Consider the syllabus your contract with your professor. Keep up with
    assignments and ask challenging questions that help you stand out but
    that also enhance your experience and that of your classmates, says
    Jeffrey H. Bergstrand, a finance professor at the University of Notre
    Dame’s Mendoza College of Business.

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  6. The likelihood of passing new short-term
    economic initiatives that require government
    spending in the Republican-controlled House of
    Representatives is low, said Jeffrey Bergstrand,
    a finance professor at the University of Notre
    Dame and a former Federal Reserve economist.

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  7. According to Friday's estimates, GDP is growing at a slower rate than the U.S.
    population. This means the economy is shrinking on a per-capita basis -- which, in
    turn, means that consumer spending, one of the most important engines of
    economic growth, is likely to experience major "dampening," according to Jeffrey
    Bergstrand, a professor of finance at the Mendoza College of Business at the
    University of Notre Dame.

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