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When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer has some thoughts about how to deal with it.

Outcome of coronavirus ‘likely to be worse than Great Depression of 1930s’ - economist Paul Romer

When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer has some thoughts about how to deal with it.

When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer has some thoughts about how to deal with it.

“This depression is costing us, in an order of magnitude, back-of-the-envelope, 500 billion dollars per month,” the economist Paul Romer said. “If we can come up with a solution that costs us like eight to ten billion a month, we’re way ahead.”

When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer has some thoughts about how to deal with it.

When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer has some thoughts about how to deal with it.

When it comes to economic recovery, the coronavirus remains the main enemy. But not far behind is the insidious force of simple uncertainty. Nobel Prize winner Paul Romer shared with me some thoughts on how to deal with it.

Thurs. guest list: Rev. Al Sharpton, Jonathan Lemire, Adrienne Elrod, Dr. Nadia Abuelezam, Paul Romer, John Heilemann, Elise Jordan, Rick WIlson, Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel, Sen. Tammy Baldwin, Gov. Phil Murphy, Sen. Michael Bennet, Sen. Todd Young and more

"This depression is likely to be worse than the Great Depression of the 1930s." Former chief economist of the World Bank and Nobel laureate, Paul Romer, says the coronavirus crisis could "exacerbate tensions around the world".

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"it's taking months to do simple things" Nobel Prize winning economist Paul Romer lashes out at the U.S. government handling of early days of pandemic, says testing is essential before U.S. economy opens up again, with @paulsolman 

Paul Romer argues the US will need to test people on a massive scale in order to get out of the coronavirus pandemic. “We can do about 100,000 tests a day right now. We need to get up to 20-30M tests a day.”

From the article: “Nobel Paul Romer'>Laureate Paul Romer has suggested that wide-scale testing and protective equipment could eventually make it safe enough to reopen parts of the economy before COVID-19 has been completely eradicated. “

BREAKING NEWS: The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel 2018 to William D. Nordhaus and Paul M. Romer. #NobelPrize 

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William Nordhaus and Paul Romer, awarded the 2018 Prize in Economic Sciences, have designed methods that address some of our time’s most fundamental and pressing issues: long-term sustainable growth in the global economy and the welfare of the world’s population. #NobelPrize 

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Paul Romer told me it was a chart that got him into studying economics. He looked at this line and wondered how something like this is possible. Today, decades later, he wins the Nobel Prize for contributing to the answer on how it is possible. [source ]

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"It is entirely possible for humans to produce less carbon... Once we start to try to reduce carbon emissions, we’ll be surprised that it wasn’t as hard as we anticipated," says Paul Romer at the press conference announcing his Prize in Economic Sciences. #NobelPrize 

#TodaysRead : William Nordhaus & Paul Romer awarded the 2018 Nobel Prize in economics for work on how policy can shape issues tied t #climatechange  & #sustainability  , which are key topics for Morgan Stanley and our clients on nearly every market front.

Nobel Prize goes to the great Bill Nordhaus -- the founder of modern environmental economics, joint with Paul Romer, who founded the modern innovation-driven approach to understanding economic growth.

BREAKING: The Nobel Economics Prize has been awarded to William Nordhaus and Paul Romer for work on climate change and innovation.

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