Steven Globerman

Resident Scholar and Addington Chair in Measurement, Professor Emeritus, Western Washington University

Mr. Steven Globerman is Resident Scholar and Addington Chair in Measurement at the Fraser Institute as well as Professor Emeritus at Western Washington University. Previously, he held tenured appointments at Simon Fraser University and York University and has been a visiting professor at the University of California, University of British Columbia, Stockholm School of Economics, Copenhagen School of Business, and the Helsinki School of Economics.

He has published more than 200 articles and monographs and is the author of the book The Impacts of 9/11 on Canada-U.S. Trade as well as a textbook on international business management. In the early 1990s, he was responsible for coordinating Fraser Institute research on the North American Free Trade Agreement.

In addition, Mr. Globerman has served as a researcher for two Canadian Royal Commissions on the economy as well as a research advisor to Investment Canada on the subject of foreign direct investment. He has also hosted management seminars for policymakers across North America and Asia.

Mr. Globerman was a founding member of the Association for Cultural Economics and is currently a member of the American and Canadian Economics Associations, the Academy of International Business, and the Academy of Management.

He earned his BA in economics from Brooklyn College, his MA from the University of California, Los Angeles, and his PhD from New York University.

Recent Research by Steven Globerman

— Jul 15, 2021
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The Essential UCLA School of Economics spotlights the economics department at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), which gained prominence during the last few decades of the 20th century and remains influential today.

— May 18, 2021
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A Primer on Modern Monetary Theory

A Primer on Modern Monetary Theory is a new study that finds that if the Bank of Canada continues to finance government debt by printing money without a clear commitment to repayment—also known as Modern Monetary Theory (MMT)—it would pose enormous risks to the Canadian economy. Where MMT has been tried in the past, it has resulted in inflation, sometimes even hyper-inflation, with devastating consequences for domestic economies.

— May 6, 2021
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Canada’s Aging Population and Income Support Programs

Canada’s Aging Population and Income Support Programs is a new study that finds from 2020 to 2030, as a result of the growing number of seniors in Canada, the cost of Old Age Security and the Guaranteed Income Supplement will increase by almost 70 per cent, from $60.8 billion to over $103 billion.