Featured PUP Blogging Author, Raghuram G. Rajan

To learn more about an author, there is no better way than to check out their blog.  Our featured PUP blogging author today is Raghuram G. Rajan, author of Fault Lines: How Hidden Fractures Still Threaten the World Economy.  Get to know the blogger, the blog and his books.

Raghuram G. Rajan is the Eric J. Gleacher Distinguished Service Professor of Finance at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business and former chief economist at the International Monetary Fund.

Introducing Raghuram Rajan’s blog at:
http://blogs.chicagobooth.edu/faultlines

You can also check out this Q&A with Rajan on the NYT’s blog, Freakonomics:
http://nyti.ms/bAbLtE

BOOKS AVAILABLE:

Fault Lines:
How Hidden Fractures Still Threaten the World Economy
By Raghuram G. Rajan

Q&A with Rajan: http://bit.ly/aFnjYQ

Also by Raghuram G. Rajan:

Saving Capitalism from the Capitalists:
Unleashing the Power of Financial Markets to Create Wealth and Spread Opportunity
By Raghuram G. Rajan & Luigi Zingales

The Squam Lake Report:
Fixing the Financial System
By Kenneth R. French, Martin N. Baily, John Y. Campbell, John H. Cochrane, Douglas W. Diamond, Darrell Duffie, Anil K Kashyap, Frederic S. Mishkin, Raghuram G. Rajan, David S. Scharfstein, Robert J. Shiller, Hyun Song Shin, Matthew J. Slaughter, Jeremy C. Stein, and René M. Stulz

(Photo by Dan Dry. © University of Chicago Booth School of Business)

Comments

  1. I recommend Mr. Rajan’s blog , I find very interesting his view on creating wealth and sharing it.

  2. Thanks for the links to Rajan’s blog and the NY times Q&A. A very interesting read, esp his thoughts on how he links the governments lack of concern about the rising inequality of income to it allowing easy credit for the lower income earners because the Govt won’t address the deeper issues causing them concern.

  3. RC Hobby Singapore says:

    Thanks for Mr Rajan’s blog. Indeed, knowledge is power, we should learnhow to create wealth,

  4. Response… Until now I thought Kevin Phillips was the definitive realist as evidenced in his “Bad Money”. I am just now reading Fault Lines and find it so deeply discerning it is surely one of the most thought provoking writings of our era. Why is Mr. Rajan not more widely known?