Pulled from his extensive study of stock market history, Jeremy Siegel brings audiences insightful analysis and accessible commentary about the economy and financial markets. Academic director of the U.S. Securities Industry Institute, he is author of the often-cited Stocks for the Long Run, which is now in its third edition. Currently the Russell E. Palmer Professor of Finance at the prestigious Wharton Schoo,at the University of Pennsylvania, Siegel received Business Week’s highest rating in a worldwide ranking of business school professors. His ability to bring clarity to the most complex economic issues offers audiences an in-depth understanding of today’s financial markets and of all that the future holds.
Professor Siegel is the author of numerous professional articles and two books. His latest, Stocks for the Long Run was named by Business Week magazine as one of the top ten business books published in 1994 and by James Glassman of the Washington Post as one of the ten-best investment books of all time. A third expanded edition of Stocks for the Long Run was published in June 2002. Co-author of Revolution on Wall Street: The Rise and Decline of the New York Stock Exchange, Siegel has appeared frequently on CNN, CNBC, NPR and others. He is a regular columnist for Kiplinger’s and has contributed innumerable articles to The Wall Street Journal, Barron’s, The Financial Times and other national and international news media.
He graduated from Columbia University in 1967, received his Ph.D. in Economics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1971, and spent one year as a National Science Foundation Post-Doctoral Fellow at HarvardUniversity. Professor Siegel taught for four years at the Graduate School of Business of the University of Chicago before joining the Wharton faculty in 1976.
He served for 15 years as head of economics training at JP Morgan and is currently the academic director of the U.S. Securities Industry Institute.
Professor Siegel has received many awards and citations for his research and excellence in teaching. In 1992, he won the Graham and Dodd Award for the best article published in The Financial Analysts Journal and in 2000 was awarded the Peter Bernstein and Frank Fabozzi Award for the best article published in The Journal of Portfolio Management.