HWP is pleased to welcome Professor Mark Crosby from Monash Business School as our first guest in our Thought Leader Series for 2021.
Mark will be discussing ‘The economics of China from an Australian perspective.’
The Webinar will be held on Thursday the 11th February at 4.00pm.
To register to the webinar please click here.
Professor Mark Crosby, Monash Business School.
Mark Crosby is a Professor in the Economics Department at Monash University. Mark has had previous academic experience at Melbourne Business School in the University of Melbourne, the SP Jain School of Global Management in Singapore, UNSW and the University of Toronto. Mark’s academic interests are in international macroeconomics, with particular interest in policy issues in the Australian and Asian regions. His published research has covered topics such as the role of exchange rates in affecting macroeconomic fluctuations, the impact of macroeconomic factors on election outcomes, and the properties of business cycles.
In his capacity as a researcher, academic administrator and as a teacher Mark has built up considerable expertise in the economic and business environment in Asia. Mark has led more than 30 executive study programs to China, India, and South East Asia in the past fifteen years, and worked with a wide range of companies to understand the business environment in the region. Mark has acted as a consultant to the Hong Kong Monetary Authority and to the Monetary Authority of Singapore on a number of projects since 1998, and he held a Research Fellowship position at the HKMA from 2000 until 2005. He also consults widely to business and government both in Australia and overseas, with clients including BHPBilliton, the World Bank, CBA, and Tenaga Nasional Berhad. His most recent consultancies have examined policies for diversifying Brunei’s economy, policy issues related to South Africa’s increasing current account deficit, and issues relating to exchange rate regimes in Asia. Mark is also a regular contributor to the Australian Financial Review and The Age newspapers, and he is a sought after public speaker on matters relating to the Australian and international macroeconomic situation.