Paul Romer's speeches are fascinating, hypothetical discussions of how poverty can be eradicated through the implementation of his breakthrough ideas. In particular, Romer suggests that each city should feature its own city-wide administrative zones.
Romer was born and raised in the United States and holds a Bachelor of Science in Physics and a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Chicago. He was named one of 'America's 25 Most Influential People' by Time Magazine in 1997 and in 2002 was awarded the Horst Claus Recktenwald Prize in Economics. In 2010, he was selected as 'Foreign Policy's Top 100 Global Thinkers of 2010.'
Currently, Romer holds a professorial position at New York University's Stern School of Busienss teaching economics. Prior to this position, Romer was a fellow at the Center for Global Development and a senior fellow at the Center for International Development at Stanford University.
As a writer, Romer's written work extensively broaches on the inner-workings topics of the business world and economics including 'Economic Integration and Endogenous Growth' and 'Increasing Returns and Long Run Growth. Like Paul Romer's speeches, these publications examine the complexities and effects of global economics.