“Invest in human capital and increase productivity” is what we want to do, Diane Swonk says to Kelly Evans on CNBC Closing Bell.
“We’re not talking about unmanageable prices” for oil, Diane Swonk tells AP for the Washington Post.
A new Fed chair could mean “a 180-degree turn,” Diane Swonk tells the FT‘s Sam Fleming.
MarketWatch asks Diane Swonk which direction candidates for Federal Reserve Chair would take the institution.
The Wall Street Journal quotes Diane Swonk on the “sugar high” effect of short-term tax policy for the economy.
Look for higher interest rates if hawk Kevin Warsh becomes the next Fed Chair.
Diane Swonk talks to Phil Ponce about tax reform vs. tax cuts for Chicago Tonight.
The New York Times asks Diane Swonk who is likely to be the next Federal Reserve Chair.
Bloomberg TV’s Tom Keene asks Diane Swonk to explain the Federal Reserve’s “dot plot.”
“The markets are ready” for the Fed’s next step,” Diane Swonk in the The Washington Post.
Marketplace Radio talks to Diane Swonk about the economic impact from Hurricanes Harvey and Irma.
Economist Diane Swonk explains on CNBC why wage growth is slow.
Marketplace Radio asks Diane Swonk about parallels between the 1990s economy and now.
“The economy is on cruise control at 2%,” Diane Swonk in The Wall Street Journal.
“Currency gains should serve as a tailwind for corporate profits,” The New York Times.
Big changes are coming to the Federal Reserve, Diane Swonk told Bloomberg TV.
There is an inertia about inflation, Diane Swonk said to USA Today’s Paul Davidson.
The Wall Street Journal: Diane Swonk warns about going to the brink of another government shutdown.
“Finally, millennials are getting more jobs,” Diane Swonk told Patrica Cohen at The New York Times.
Diane Swonk tells CNBC’s Patti Domm that she is concerned about whether we see wage acceleration or not.
The debt ceiling “was never intended to be a weapon of mass destruction,” Diane Swonk quoted in The Wall Street Journal.
“The Fed is walking on eggshells, Diane Swonk tells the Financial Times newspaper.
Millennials dominate the labor force, Diane Swonk says to Bloomberg TV’s Vonnie Quinn.
The Washington Post asks Diane Swonk why a touted economic boom has not materialized.
Diane Swonk explains to PBS Newshour’s Judy Woodruff why the May jobs report is disappointing, not a disaster.
“Wages in the manufacturing sector are not reflecting the shortages,” labor economist Diane Swonk tells CNBC.
The U.S. economy will accelerate, Diane Swonk tells Financial Times reporter Sam Fleming.
Big economic bump? Diane Swonk details a good but not great outlook.
Diane Swonk talks to WTTW’s Chicago Tonight about rising consumer debt and what it means for the economy.
Health care is not the driver of jobs it had been because of uncertainty, Diane Swonk in The New York Times.