Articles by Terry Young, PhD
Terry Young, PhD, has over 15 years of business experience in Asia and the United States. Thoroughly versed in international economics, Dr. Young has extensive knowledge of the global marketplace, with primary emphasis on Asia. Her consulting expertise includes global sourcing, business start-ups and management in such industries as food distribution, the textile and garment industries, agriculture, electronics, and real estate development. Dr. Young's 20-year university teaching experience includes assignments at the University of Southern California, at two California State University campuses, and a full-time professorship at Pepperdine University's Graziadio School of Business and Management where she received the Luckman Distinguished Teaching Award in 1994.
After the crisis in Cyprus, even smaller depositors lost money in Cyprus banks. This raises a troubling question: will bank bail-ins—by depositors, creditors and bondholders—become the norm in other countries as well?
The U.S. economy is finally showing signs of life, but the forecast for the next few years is slow economic growth.
Authors trace the history of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, their importance to the U.S. housing market, and the implications of their recent government takeover.
After years of easy credit, borrowers suddenly faced a new world. What happened? This article examines events up to this point and where one goes from here.
The end of the housing boom may substantially slow economic growth by reducing consumer spending and deflating consumer confidence.
In 2005, prices for homes climbed to dizzying new heights. Does this trend in prices represent a bubble? Will the bubble burst? Are these higher prices sustainable? What will be the economic impact?
The war over Unocal has underlined the tense relationship between the U.S. and China.
The time is ripe for China to move towards a more flexible exchange rate given its strong economic growth and current account surplus.
Ballooning U.S. deficits present real challenges for the U.S. and world economies. Management of debt costs and hedging against currency risk will be imperative.
When currency exchange rates change, knowing how a weaker American dollar is likely to affect your business may save some critical mistakes.