As part of the Baker Institute's Oct. 14 conference on the eurocrisis, speakers at the event wrote a series of related commentaries for the International Financing Review.
Mark A. Wynne — vice president, associate director of research, and director of the Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute at the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas — on Oct. 4 considered the difficulties facing the ECB in "One-size-fits-all monetary policy."
Michael D. Bordo — professor of economics and director of the Center for Monetary and Financial History at Rutgers University — traced the origins of the eurozone's problems in his co-authored article on Oct. 9, "Historical Trilemmas."
George Tsetsekos — dean emeritus and George B. Francis Professor of Finance at LeBow College of Business at Drexel University — discusses the high level still hampering the eurozone in "Corporate sector debt in peripheral Europe."
Andrea Montanino — executive director for Italy at the International Monetary Fund — explains the causes of the eurocrisis and policy recommendations to promote growth in "The euro area institutional framework."
Marvin J. Barth — portfolio strategist at Covariance Capital Management — writes on the chronic illness still affecting Europe's economies in "Eurabetes."
Russell A. Green — the Baker Institute's Will Clayton Fellow in International Economics — analyzes the remaining obstacles for the eurozone in an op-ed for the Houston Chronicle, "European debt woes unresolved."