Harvard Across America Series:
Inequality in the U.S.
Tuesday, June 9, 2020
5:00pm - 6:00pm Pacific
(8:00pm - 9:00pm Eastern)
Webinar via Zoom
What can be done to counter inequality in the United States?
Join us for an interactive discussion with
Harvard Alum and Professor David Deming (Ph.D. in Public Policy ’10)
from the Kennedy School of Government and the Graduate School of Education
- What policies help people rise from poverty?
- What is the role of education, and how have the labor markets responded to various policies?
- What is Harvard doing to address the pressing issue of income and wealth disparities in the United States today?
Free to attend
Please register below at the Harvard Club of San Francisco's website
Zoom meeting link and dial-in information will be sent the day of the event at noon to those who RSVP. Please make sure you are all set to use Zoom before the conference. Click here to Get Started on Zoom.
Event Organizer: Jorge Jaramillo, President, Harvard Club of San Francisco. If you have any questions about the event or registration, please contact Jorge at firstname.lastname@example.org.
About the speaker:
David Deming is a Professor of Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School and Professor of Education and Economics, at the Harvard Graduate School of Education.
He is also a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research and the Faculty Director of the Malcolm Wiener Center for Social Policy. His research focuses broadly on the economics of skill development, education and labor markets. He is a Principal Investigator (along with Raj Chetty and John Friedman) at the CLIMB Initiative, an organization that seeks to study and improve the role of higher education in social mobility. Deming also studies the “future of work”, focusing on how technology changes the labor market returns to skills and the resulting implications for college and career pathways. He recently won the David N. Kershaw Prize, which is awarded biannually to scholars who have made distinguished contributions to the field of public policy and management under the age of 40. He is currently serving as a coeditor at the AEJ: Applied.