Emerging Markets Institute

Providing thought leadership on the role of emerging markets—and emerging market multinationals—in the global economy

In Search of BrazilThe Political Economy of an Emerging Power: In Search of the Brazil Dream

A new book by Johnson’s Lourdes Casanova encapsulates Brazil’s role in the new order of emerging economies and the steps the country needs to propel its economic growth



Lourdes S. Casanova, Academic Director of the Emerging Markets Institute, Cornell University



The Institute at Work
Jared Woodrey, MBA ‘15

Dropping Oil Prices Affect Emerging Markets Differently

by Jared Woodrey, MBA ‘15

The falling price of crude oil is helping oil dependent countries, but hurting oil producers.



Speakers
Amber Thomas, MBA ’15 & MILR ‘15

Eliminating Toxins in International Electronics Supply Chains

by Amber Thomas, MBA ’15 & MILR ‘15

Amber Thomas interviewed Heather White, who is making a documentary on the health issues faced by Chinese factory workers in the electronics industry.




EMI News & Highlights

Jan 28

What Apple is Doing Right in China, with Murillo Campello

Murillo Campello, the Lewis H. Durland Professor of Management and professor of finance, talks to CBS MoneyWatch about Apple's product growth in Chin...

Dec 22

Pushing the Boundaries of TV in Pakistan

Park Leadership Fellow Faizan Syed achieves recognition for Pakistan’s Health TV, a channel focused on bringing health education to the people of Pak...

Dec 03

Professor Casanova named one of 50 Most Influential Intellectuals in Iberoamerica

Professor Lourdes Casanova , Senior Lecturer and Academic Director of the Emerging Markets Institute at the Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School ...



Financial Times Emerging Markets Headlines

Jan 29

Wall St rallies as crude prices rebound

Treasuries fall but dollar keeps climbing

Jan 29

EU fails to agree new Russia sanctions

Response to attacks by Moscow-backed rebels in eastern Ukraine weakened by divisions in Brussels

Jan 29

China: Overborrowed and overbuilt

Its economy has become the world’s largest but a credit-fuelled construction binge threatens growth