Lawrence Kudlow is CNBC's Senior Contributor. He was previously host of CNBC's primetime "The Kudlow Report". He is also the host of "The Larry Kudlow Show", which broadcasts each Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. on WABC Radio and is syndicated nationally by Cumulus Media.
Mr. Kudlow is a nationally syndicated columnist. He is a contributing editor of National Review magazine, as well as a columnist and economics editor for National Review Online. He is the author of "American Abundance: The New Economic and Moral Prosperity," published by Forbes in January 1998. His new book "JFK and the Reagan Revolution" was released on September 6, 2016.
During President Reagan's first term, Kudlow was the associate director for economics and planning, Office of Management and Budget, Executive Office of the President, where he was engaged in the development of the administration's economic and budget policy.
He is the recipient of numerous awards, including Extraordinary Commitment Award from St. Patrick's Church of Redding, CT, Bishop's Humanitarian Award from the Catholic Charities of Brooklyn and Queens, Humanitarian Award from Pregnancy Care Center of New Rochelle, NY, Distinguished Communicator Award from the Brooklyn Diocese, Ambassadors for Mission Award from the Pontifical Mission Societies of the United States, and Cathedral Club of Brooklyn Exemplary Service Award.
In addition, Mr. Kudlow received the Spirit Award from Hazelden Foundation of Center City, MN, Exemplary Achievement Award from Covenant House of New York, Ethical Angel Award from the Guardian Angels of New York, the Reagan Great Communicator Award from the New York Young Republicans Club, Discovery Award from Sacred Heart University, Visionary Award from Council for Economic Education, Community Recognition Award from Positive Directions, Reflection Award from Good Counsel, President's Award from Silver Hill Hospital, and Dwight-Englewood School Outstanding Alumni Award.
Mr. Kudlow received an honorary degree (Doctor of Laws) from Monmouth University in West Long Branch, NJ in 2009 and an honorary Degree (Doctor of Laws) from the University of Rochester in 2013. He was a 2014 Media Fellow at Stanford University's Hoover Institution.
He is presently on the Board of Directors of Hazelden New York, Catholic Cluster School of the Diocese of Bridgeport, CT, a member of St. Patrick's Church Parish Council, and a former Fordham University Board of Trustees member.
Mr. Kudlow is CEO of Kudlow & Co., LLC, an economic research firm (www.kudlow.com).
He was formerly chief economist and senior managing director of Bear Stearns & Company. Kudlow started his professional career at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York where he worked in open-market operations and bank supervision.
Kudlow was educated at the University of Rochester and Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.
Follow Larry Kudlow on Twitter: @Larry_Kudlow.
People are wondering how far home prices have to fall before hitting bottom, or some sustainable level. One way is to look at what a price reversion to trend would entail. From 1982 to 2001, median existing home prices grew at a 4 percent per year trend rate. We select 2001 as a cut-off, because the Fed dropped the funds rate to 1.75 percent and home sales took off in the subsequent years.
Treasury man Henry Paulson’s ideas to remodel the regulatory system governing financial markets are dominating the headlines today. But there may be a bigger story coming down the road, one that is of much greater immediate significance to economic policy.
Hillary’s fictitious tale of sniper fire in Bosnia might help Obama, but the real winner here is John McCain. The CBS footage making the rounds clearly refutes the former first lady’s claim that she had to run for cover from sniper fire when she got off the plane in Bosnia.
With the dollar rising all of a sudden, and commodity prices plunging, this would be a great time for the Treasury to get out there and buy dollars. Totally squeeze the short sellers. Right now. Send a clear statement that the U.S. wants a stronger dollar.
What exactly is wrong with an optimistic president who has confidence in the long-run future of the American economy? President Bush took this stance in a recent interview with me and at the Economic Club of New York. He told me, “Like any free market, there’s also downturns, and we’re in one. But I am confident in the long-term strength of our economy.”
Wall Street seems to think that Clinton is the safe choice. Larry Kudlow disagrees. Here's why.
Wait, could it be that Donald Trump's accusation that the system is rigged is correct after all?
Donald Trump has one last opportunity to apologize to the nation just as he apologized to Melania.
The Clinton campaign's message on taxes reminds me of the orderly march of the Chinese Red Army on the way to battle.