Greg Ip

Articles by The Economist’s U.S. Economics Editor

My Bio

Here are short and long versions of my bio:

BIO – Short

Greg Ip is chief economics commentator of The Wall Street Journal. He writes about U.S. and global economic developments and policy in the weekly Capital Account column and on Real Time Economics, the Wall Street Journal’s economics blog. From 2008 to January, 2015, he was U.S. Economics Editor for The Economist, based in Washington D.C. He has appeared on CNBC, BBC, CNN, NBC Nightly News, MSNBC, the PBS Newshour, Washington Week with Gwen Ifill, and National Public Radio. He is the author of The Little Book of Economics: How the Economy Works in the Real World (Wiley, 2010). He joined The Economist in July, 2008.

From 1996 to 2008, Mr Ip was a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, initially covering financial markets and Wall Street and then monetary and fiscal policy in Washington. He was the creator of Real Time Economics.

Greg has won or shared in several prizes for journalism. He was part of a team from The Wall Street Journal staff that was awarded a Pulitzer Prize in the breaking news reporting category for coverage of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks.

A native of Canada, Mr. Ip received a bachelor’s degree in economics and journalism from Carleton University in Ottawa, Ontario.

BIO- Long

Greg Ip is chief economics commentator of The Wall Street Journal. He writes about U.S. and global economic developments and policy in the weekly Capital Account column and on Real Time Economics, the Wall Street Journal’s economics blog. From 2008 to January, 2015, he was U.S. Economics Editor for The Economist magazine, based in Washington D.C. He is appears regularly on radio and television, including CNBC, BBC, CNN, NBC Nightly News, MSNBC, The PBS Newshour, Washington Week with Gwen Ifill, and National Public Radio. He is the author of The Little Book of Economics: How the Economy Works in the Real World (Wiley, 2010). From 1996 to 2008, Mr Ip was a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, first as a reporter covering financial markets in New York and then as chief economics correspondent in Washington, where he created Real Time Economics. 

Mr. Ip began his journalism career as a reporter for the Vancouver (B.C.) Sun from May to December 1989.  He joined the Financial Post in Toronto, Ontario, in January 1990 and was an economics and financial reporter in Canada and later transferred to Washington, D.C., as a correspondent for the paper.  In September 1995, he became a business and economics reporter for the Globe and Mail in Toronto.

In 2008, Mr Ip with several colleagues won the William Brewster Styles Award in business and economics writing from the Scripps Howard Foundation for coverage of the mortgage and housing crisis. In March 2005, Mr. Ip won a Business Journalist of the Year award from the World Leadership Forum in the “Best Story on Economics” category for his two-part series on the legacy of Alan Greenspan. In 2002, The Wall Street Journal Staff was awarded a Pulitzer Prize in the breaking news reporting category for articles from the September 12, 2001, Journal.  Mr. Ip and a Journal colleague wrote “Attacks Raise Fears of a Recession,” one of the articles included in the prize-winning package.  The Journal staff also received the Jesse Laventhol Prize for deadline news reporting from the American Society of Newspaper Editors and won a second place in the National Headliner Awards.  In 1998, Mr. Ip as part of a team of Journal reporters received the Overseas Press Club’s Malcolm Forbes Award for business reporting for their coverage of the Asian financial crisis.  He was also a member of a team of reporters receiving the 1998 Society of American Business Editors and Writers Best in Business Award.  The award in the spot news category was for coverage of the financial market drop of October 27, 1997.

A native of Canada, Mr. Ip received a bachelor’s degree in economics and journalism from Carleton University in Ottawa, Ontario. He lives in Bethesda, Md.

Written by gregip

January 15, 2009 at 10:16 pm

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