In this episode of Talks at GS, former US Secretary of Defense Ash Carter discusses his views on key issues in US foreign policy and the role of technology and innovation in addressing America’s greatest national security challenges. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
“Exchanges at Goldman Sachs” Podcast – When Kathy Matsui first published research on “Womenomics,” exploring the economic outcomes of women in the workforce, Japan had one of the lowest female participation rates in the developed world. Now, 20 years later, Japan’s female participation rate is 71%, which tops the US and Europe. In this episode, Kathy Matsui of Goldman Sachs Research joins us in the studio to discuss the progress that has been made over the last two decades and where challenges still remain. “I believe Womenomics is working in Japan’s context,” Matsui says, though she notes that it remains “a work in progress” with significant room to improve the nation’s gender leadership and pay gap.For more episodes of “Exchanges at Goldman Sachs” please visit us at https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights... or subscribe on iTunes https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/e... This podcast was recorded on April 23, 2019 All price references and market forecasts correspond to the date...
The global slowdown that began in early 2018 is nearing an end, according to Goldman Sachs Research economists, who forecast 3.4% global GDP growth in 2020. The modest increase from 2019’s expected growth of 3.1% will be driven by easier financial conditions, a US-China trade détente, and reduced Brexit uncertainty. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
Goldman Sachs Research forecasts steady U.S. GDP growth of 2.3%, driven by easier financial conditions, dissipating trade tensions, and continued strength in consumer spending. As the U.S. economy continues its longest expansion on record, many market participants continue to worry about recession. However, our economists forecast just a 20% chance of a U.S. recession in the next 12 months, compared with the consensus view of 33%. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
In this episode of Talks at GS, Kaspar Basse discusses his experience launching and running Joe & The Juice over the last 17 years, his efforts to bring continuous innovation to the industry and why he says people are the secret to his success. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
In this episode of Talks at GS, filmed at Goldman Sachs’ Builders + Innovators Summit, Ethan Brown discusses the mission behind the plant-based meat company and how the company’s product and business model is connected to tackling broader global issues. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
“Top of Mind at Goldman Sachs” Podcast – With monetary policy, conducted by central banks, nearly exhausted in the major economies and low interest rates globally, whether fiscal policy, conducted by governments, should play a greater role from here is Top of Mind. In this episode of the Top of Mind at Goldman Sachs podcast, Goldman Sachs Research’s Allison Nathan interviews former IMF Chief Economist, Olivier Blanchard, Harvard professor, Alberto Alesina, and Goldman Sachs’ Chief Economist, Jan Hatzius. They discuss whether increased fiscal stimulus today would do more good than harm, and, even if it would, whether the economies that need it the most will pursue it. Our key takeaways: Germany should embrace a large fiscal expansion, but likely won’t; investors should expect some more fiscal stimulus in China, but only enough to avoid a sharp slowdown. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
In this episode of Talks at GS, Wes Moore discusses his journey from troubled youth to combat veteran to philanthropic leader and the innovative ways that Robin Hood is tackling the systemic roots of poverty in New York City. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
Healthcare deal activity and size are at all-time highs, with nearly $32 billion in announced M&A and 12 deals bigger than $1 billion, putting 2019 on pace to be the largest year ever. As technology and healthcare become increasingly intertwined, significant investment from outside healthcare is growing. Over the past two years, large companies as diverse as Amazon, Google and Best Buy have made material acquisitions in the sector. Looking ahead, Goldman Sachs expects investments into the healthcare industry will continue to be driven by the use of healthcare data, as well as new technologies to improve labor-intensive processes and drive profitability. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
- The gender wage gap among prime-age US workers remains 20%. Our updated analysis, which uses US Current Population Survey data from 2015 to 2019, shows that the economy-wide gender wage gap for prime-age workers is unchanged from the 20% figure seen in our earlier work, which used 2013 to 2017 data. On our math, if this wage gap were to narrow by roughly 2 percentage points every 10 years, consistent with performance over the past decade, it would take about another 100 years for women to reach wage parity with men on an economy-wide basis.
In this episode of Talks at GS, Adam Rippon discusses his journey to becoming a world-renowned skater, making history as the first openly gay US athlete to medal in the Winter Olympics, and his efforts to advocate for LGBT rights in the US and around the world. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
Climate change is a global issue, but cities—particularly ones with high population densities and robust economic activity—are likely to find themselves on the frontlines of adapting to climate extremes. Investments in everything from seawalls to transportation systems, buildings, and electricity grids could drive the largest infrastructure buildout in history, according to Goldman Sachs’ Global Markets Institute. Cities will need to seek new and innovative sources of financing to support their adaptation to climate change. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
Leading an investment group in partnership with David Rockefeller, Goldman Sachs purchases Rockefeller Center in 1995, paving the way for the firm’s growing involvement in real estate investment.
The 1990s were a difficult time for the commercial real estate markets in the United States. The building boom of the prior decade led to a large supply/demand imbalance by the mid-90s. Building owners saw rents plummet and vacancies soar, and banks that had lent millions to developers against little collateral struggled.
In 1995, Rockefeller Center, a complex of ten major buildings and home of Radio City Music Hall, was 80% owned by the Mitsubishi Estate Company, with the remaining 20% in the hands of the Rockefeller family trusts. In May of that year, both parties filed for bankruptcy as the building struggled financially. Ownership would be transferred to Rockefeller Center Properties (RCP), a real estate investment trust that had been formed to make the...
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“Exchanges at Goldman Sachs” Podcast – In this episode, Steve Strongin of Goldman Sachs Research discusses a new report from Goldman Sachs’ Global Markets Institute, titled “What the Market Pays For.” One of the main findings is that equity investors tend to pay for persistence or what is sometimes called “visibility.” Strongin also discusses why large corporations often feel that they aren’t rewarded for innovation the way small firms are. The reason for this, Strongin explains, is how the market perceives the “deep pocket risk” involved. Investors worry that large firms may overspend on failing projects because they have the resources to do so. Smaller companies, however, don’t have as much money to be able to do the same. Strongin also discusses how corporate reporting can be managed to improve firms’ valuations. For more episodes of “Exchanges at Goldman Sachs” please visit us at https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights... or subscribe on iTunes...
In this episode of Talks at GS, Leda Braga discusses founding and building the culture of the investing firm Systematica Investments, how science and technology drives her investment strategy, and her observations on the latest trends in the systematic investing landscape. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
Europe’s slow economic growth and low inflation have led many market watchers to wonder if the region is at risk of "Japanification,” a process of becoming like Japan’s economy over the last two to three decades. Sharon Bell of Goldman Sachs Research explains the parallels between the regions. “After the global financial crisis, [Europe] went through a period of having to recapitalize the banks,” she says in the latest episode of "The Long & Short of It." “That’s exactly what you saw in Japan, after the early 1990’s asset bubble burst.” In terms of what lessons investors can take from Japan’s “lost decade,” Bell points to specific sectors of Japan’s market, such as exports and growth defensives, which performed consistently well. In Europe’s case, Bell says that many of its industries have significant international exposure, and its leadership position in renewables is another area set up for strong growth. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
- David Kostin, Goldman Sachs chief U.S. equity strategist, joins "Squawk on the Street," to discuss the market's big move lower after President Trump's comments that he might strike a trade deal with China only after the US presidential election in November 2020.
In this episode of Talks at GS, former NBC Nightly News anchor Tom Brokaw discusses the lasting lessons from covering the Watergate scandal as a young White House correspondent and his views on how the modern news media covers politics in America. Learn More https://www.goldmansachs.com/insights...
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