Rachel Ziemba is a senior analyst for Central and Eastern Europe, Middle East and Africa (CEEMEA) and global macroeconomic issues at Roubini Global Economics. She has a particular interest in the macroeconomics of oil-exporting nations, including the management of oil wealth and energy-sector supply risks. She also does extensive work on global macroeconomic issues, particularly foreign-exchange reserve accumulation, sovereign-wealth management and economic imbalances. Prior to joining RGE, Rachel worked for the Canadian International Development Agency in Cairo, Egypt, and the International Development Research Centre in Ottawa, Canada. Rachel has served as an expert commentator for Bloomberg, CNBC, the Financial Times, the Wall Street Journal and other media outlets, and her research has been cited by the Economist and in papers from the IMF, World Bank, European Central Bank and U.S. Federal Reserve. She holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Chicago with honors, and a Master of Philosophy degree in international relations with a specialization in international political economy from St. Antony’s College, Oxford University. She is the co-author of “Scenarios for Risk Management and Global Investment Strategies” (with William T. Ziemba), published by Wiley in January 2008.
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Recent Blog Posts by Rachel Ziemba
- RGE’s Wednesday Note: How the Other Half Looks
- RGE’s Wednesday Note – Reading the Tea Leaves for Q2 and Beyond
- RGE Wednesday Note – Iraqi Oil: A Riddle in the Sands
- U.S.-China Tensions: Co-Dependency Pains
- RGE’s Wednesday Note: Still No Tightening in China
- RGE’s Wednesday Note – Energy Insecurity in 2010 and Beyond?
- RGE Wednesday Note – The Economics of Copenhagen
- Wednesday Note – After Dubai
- RGE Monitor – The G20’s Crowded Agenda
- The Re-Emergence of Global Protectionism: A Newer Version of Smoot-Hawley?
- How Severely Will Asia Be Affected By the Global Recession?
- Sovereign Wealth Funds: Tallying the Losses (Again)
- German Government and Business Responses to Sovereign Wealth
- US Oil Production and Hurricanes: Insecurity of Demand Trumps Insecurity of Supply?
- One Year Later, Still Crunch Time