Webinar LIVE

Monday, November 22, 2021 ( 4:30 pm - 5:30 pm CET)

VIA WEB
Post-Covid economic outlook: where is the world economy going?

The economy is going through a very unstable time. One of the most difficult periods at global level is coming to an end and the vaccine plan holds out hope that the economy, and life, can settle into a "new normal" over the next 12-24 months.
 
What medium and long term consequences has the "Coronavirus tsunami" brought to the global economic scenario? What new trends have emerged and which have been amplified from the pre-pandemic world?
 
According to Janet Henry, expert on the economic implications of globalization, we will need to rethink the entire economic system, to seize the opportunities and avoid the pitfalls; during this webinar she will address the following points:
  • economic outlook for emerging countries and advanced economies
  • factors that will most influence markets, businesses and consumption
  • focus on the Chinese economy and Europe post-Brexit
  • reactions to the coronavirus shock: the best and worst economies.

Program

Monday, November 22, 2021
4:30 pm - 5 pm CET
Speech by Janet Henry
5 pm - 5:30 pm CET
Discussion

Janet Henry

Global Chief Economist, HSBC

Janet Henry was appointed as HSBC’s Global Chief Economist in 2015. She was previously HSBC’s Chief European Economist and is a member of Handelsblatt’s Shadow ECB Council. Janet has recently been appointed a Governor of the UK’s National Institute of Economic and Social Research and is a member of the World Economic Forum’s Chief Economists Community. Much of her research has focused on globalization and the political and economic challenges of the post-global financial crisis era, notably labor market disruption and other structural drivers of low inflation but also the implications of income and wealth inequality within major advanced economies. Since the COVID-19 outbreak, her work has focused on the labor market implications and policy challenges of the unprecedented recession. Janet joined HSBC in 1996 in Hong Kong where she worked as an Asian economist in the run-up to, and aftermath of, the Asian crisis.