Dr. Robert Genetski has a rare combination of business and academic experience. He is a world-renowned economist, consultant, teacher, author and popular speaker. For the past 25 years, as the head of his own consulting firm, he has provided his clients with valuable insights to the financial implications of various policy developments. Genetski received his Ph.D. in economics from New York University and has taught economics at various institutions including New York University, and at the University of Chicago’s Graduate School of Business.
As one of the nation’s leading advocates of free market classical principles, he has written five books on the subject. His new book, Rich Nation, Poor Nation, provides evidence showing how poor nations can become rich, as well as how rich nations can lose their wealth.
Two of Genetski’s previous books, Winning with Money, and Classical Principles & the Wealth of Nations, have been translated into Japanese and Chinese. Genetski has been recognized as one of the top five speakers in the nation in the field of economics and finance. He entertains thousands of people each year by using humor and anecdotes to make complex economic issues understandable to all.
Check out this review of Genetski's latest book:
"Robert Genetski proves once again that sound economic theory and reliable data can be joined to answer the biggest questions facing humanity. In Rich Nation / Poor Nation, he eloquently explains classical liberal principles and tests them using real-world data on economic growth in countries around the world. The free-market model of low taxes, deregulation, and the rule of law is shown to work again and again over time and in virtually all countries of the world. Don’t let the brevity of Genetski’s book fool you: he swiftly demolishes the arguments put forth by more prolix authors such as Thomas Piketty using plain English and easy-to-understand graphs. This book is an instant classic and belongs in every library and on the desk of everyone with an interest in human prosperity."
—Joseph Bast, President, Heartland Institute