The International Business Center (IBC) builds the global business competencies of Lubar students by supporting the Lubar School’s international business curriculum, building faculty teaching and research expertise in international business, offering students global-oriented experiential learning opportunities, and presenting outstanding business community outreach programs on global business competitiveness.
Established in 1985 through funding by the Wisconsin State Legislature, the IBC has received grants from the U.S. Department of Education and financial support from numerous private donors and corporations.
For the Community
Bradley Distinguished Lecture Series
The Bradley Distinguished Lecture Series provides our community the opportunity to hear internationally respected scholars, policy experts, and thought leaders who provide important insights into economic policies and actions that reinforce people’s faith in American democratic capitalism and free enterprise, and foster America’s global economic competitiveness, entrepreneurialism and innovation. Each year, several hundred business leaders, executives, academic leaders, and policy-makers attend the series.
The Series is co-sponsored by the Lynde and Harry Bradley Foundation and the Lubar School of Business.
Tuesday, December 19, 2017
11:30am – 1:30pm, University Club
“The Administrative Threat to Civil Liberties”
Philip Hamburger, J.D. Maurice and Hilda Friedman Professor of Law at Columbia Law School
Philip Hamburger states that, for the past several presidential administrations, Americans have seen an expansion of the power of the administrative state. This sort of power is often said to be unduly burdensome on business and an impediment to innovation and prosperity, he notes, and these economic problems are serious. But even more fundamentally, Professor Hamburger argues, administrative power raises constitutional questions and poses a serious threat to civil liberties. By recognizing how administrative power systematically undermines constitutional rights, he says, Americans can begin to push back against it. Read more…
Past events have included:
“Is Tax Reform the Impossible Dream?”
James M. Poterba, Mitsui Professor of Economics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology,and President of the National Bureau of Economic Research
“Inequality, Human Capital and Growth: Implications for U.S. Economic Policy”
Kevin M. Murphy, George J. Stigler Distinguished Service Professor of Economics, The University of Chicago Booth School of Business
“The Dodd-Frank Act and the Unending Growth of the Administrative State”
Peter J. Wallison, Arthur F. Burns Chair in Financial Market Studies and
Co-director of American Enterprise Institute’s (“AEI”) program on financial market deregulation.
“What Will Determine Our Economic Future?”
Michael J. Boskin, Tully M. Friedman Professor of Economics & Senior Fellow, Hoover Institution, Stanford University
“The New Energy Era and the End of Magical Thinking”
Mark P. Mills, Senior Fellow, Manhattan Institute
“First Principles Vs. Secular Stagnation”
John B. Taylor, Mary and Robert Raymond Professor of Economics, Stanford University and George P. Shultz Senior Fellow in Economics, Hoover Institution
For More Information
V. Kanti Prasad
Director, International Business Center
Bostrom Professor of Entrepreneurship
Lubar Hall N373
(414) 229- 6260