Mundell at Cato’s 16th Annual Monetary
Conference in 1998.
Robert Mundell’s work is pivotal to the modern understanding of international currency fluctuations and exchange rate regimes. For this, Mundell was awarded the 1999 Nobel Prize in Economics.
In addition, Mundell’s research on marginal tax rates and economic growth is often considered the foundation of supply‐side economics. The late Wall Street Journal associate editor Jude Wanniski wrote that “Without [Mundell] reviving supply‐side classical economics, at a time when the economic universe thought it was dead and buried for good, [Ronald Reagan] would never have had the intellectual support he needed for his bold pledge to cut tax rates in the 1980 campaign.”
Mundell at the 1983 “Search
for Stable Money” Conference.
Mundell is currently a professor of economics at Columbia University in New York. His books include The International Monetary System: Conflict and Reform, Man and Economics, International Economics, Monetary Theory: Interest, Inflation and Growth in the World Economy, The New International Monetary, Monetary Agenda for the World Economy (ed. with Jack Kemp), and The Euro as a Stabilizer in the International Monetary System (ed. with A. Clesse).
Mundell’s Cato Publications
“The Euro: How Important?,” Cato Journal, vol. 18, no. 3, Winter 1999.
“International Monetary Options,” Cato Journal, vol. 3, no. 1, Spring 1983.
Speeches at the Cato Institute
“Money and Markets in the Americas: A New Agenda,” Cato Institute 19th Annual Monetary Conference, October 24, 2001.
“Money and the New Millennium,” Cato Institute 16th Annual Monetary Conference, October 22, 1998.
“The Search for Stable Money,” January 2122, 1983.