Financial Education for Securities, Banking, & Insurance Professionals.
Frank M. Engle Lecture Series
In 1976, Frank M. Engle funded an annual lectureship known as the Engle Lecture, which continues under the auspices of the Frank M. Engle Distinguished Chair in Economic Security Research. The purpose of the lecture series is to stimulate the objective study of the economic life of the United States in the global economy, with particular emphasis on the social and economic impact of private and public economic security mechanisms. Each year, a prominent scholar or policy maker is invited to deliver a lecture, the publication of which is funded by the endowment.
The Engle lecture has been delivered by such prominent experts as Jack Brennan, Alfred A. DelliBovi, Frank A. Cappiello, David M. Walker, and John Kenneth Galbraith, Ph.D.
John J. Brennan, Chairman of The Vanguard Group
Alfred A. DelliBovi, President of the Federal Home Loan Bank of New York.
2006:U.S. Economy & Financial Markets 2006 to 2007: Perils & Possibilities
Frank A. Cappiello,
PBS's Wall Street Week.
2005:A Look at Our Future:
When Baby Boomers Retire
David M. Walker, Comptroller General of the United States
2004:Challenges for Retirement Financing
Olivia Mitchell, Professor of Insurance and Risk Management, Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania.
2003:Debt, Democracy, and Demographics: The New Macroeconomic Threats of the 21st Century
Dr. Paul M. Romer, Professor of Economics at the Graduate School of Business at Stanford University.
2002:Which Way for the Stock Market?
Dr. Robert J. Shiller, author of Irrational Exhuberance and the Stanley B. Resor Professor of Economics at the Cowles Foundation for Research in Economics at Yale University.
Dr. Jeremy J. Siegel, author of Stocks for the Long Run and the Russell E. Palmer Professor of Finance at the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania.
2001:Social Security Reform in the Twenty-First Century
Governor Edward M. Gramlich, Ph.D., member of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System.
2000:Luxury Fever: Money and Happiness in an Era of Success
Robert H. Frank, Ph.D., Professor of Economics, Johnson School of Management, Cornell University and
Goldwin Smith Professor of Economics, Ethics and Public Policy, College of Arts and Sciences, Cornell University.
1999:The Unfinished Business of Our Century
John Kenneth Galbraith, Ph.D., Paul M. Warburg Professor of Economics Emeritus, Harvard University.
1998:Globalization, Instability, and the World Financial System
Jacob A. Frenkel, Ph.D., Governor, Bank of Israel.
1997:Did MACRO Policy Cause the Inequality Crisis?
James K. Galbraith, Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs, University of Texas at Austin.
1996:Reducing the Deficit: Past Efforts and Future Challenges
Robert D. Reischauer, Ph.D., Senior Fellow, The Brookings Institute.
1995:Implications of NAFTA
William C. Gruben, Research Officer and Director, Center for Latin-American Economics, Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas.
1994:Questions about Income Redistribution during the 1980s
James C. Miller III, Distinguished Fellow, Center for Study of Public Choice, George Mason University.
1993:The Legitimate Role of Government in a Free Economy
Walter E. Williams, John M. Olin Distinguished Professor of Economics, George Mason University.
1992:"Takings," the Economy, and Legal and Property Rights
Paul Craig Roberts III, William E. Simon Chair in Political Economy, Center for Strategic and International Studies.
1991:The Revolution in U.S. Finance: Past, Present, and Future
Robert E. Litan, Senior Fellow in Economic Studies, Brookings Institution.
1990:Social Security, Public Debt, and Economic Growth
James Tobin, Sterling Professor of Economics Emeritus, Yale University and 1981 Winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics.
1989:Reforming the Banking and Thrift Industries: Assessing Regulation and Risk
W. Lee Hoskins, President, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland.
1988:Imbalances and Asymmetries in the World Economy
H. Robert Heller, Governor, Federal Reserve Board.
1987:Can Economic Policy Manage the Economy?
Paul W. McCracken, Day Distinguished Professor Emeritus, University of Michigan (and 1980 co-winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics with Lawrence Chimerine, Michael R. Darby, A. Gilbert Heebner, Lindley H. Clark, Jr., and Lawrence R. Klein)
1986:Developing Countries' Debts and Growth Prospects
Anne O. Krueger, Vice President, Economics and Research, World Bank.
1985:Stabilizing U.S. and World Economy: Whose Responsibility?
William D. Eberle, President, Manchester Associates, Ltd.
1984:The Deficit Dilemma
Rudolph G. Penner, Director, U.S. Congressional Budget Office.
1983:The Problem of Productivity in Restoring Prosperity
Jerry L. Jordan, University of New Mexico.
1982:Capital Formation, Inflation, and Economic Recovery
Walker E. Hoadley, Hoover Institution, Stanford University.
1981:Constitutional Restrictions on the Power of Government
James M. Buchanan, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, as well as State University and 1986 Winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics.
Lindley H. Clark, Jr., The Wall Street Journal.
1979:Policies for Productivity Growth
Eli Shapiro, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
1978:TIP: To Stop Stagflation
Sidney Weintraub, University of Pennsylvania.