On Wednesday, February 8th, professors and faculty gathered together for a meeting lead by Professor Michael Maloney, Ph.D., from the Department f Religion, Seton Hall. During the meeting, Dr. Maloney outlined his approaches to Catholic social teaching, course materials, and the kinds of economic and social themes he covers.
For the second meeting of the year, the Ethics and Economics Forum joined together on November 17th, 2016. This meeting was led by Michael Ambrosio of the Seton Hall School of Law. Prof. Ambrosio discussed the philosopher John Finnis and the notion of private property. This discussion also brought in Bernard Lonergan’s theories in… Continue Reading »
The Ethics and Economics Forum joined together on October 27th, 2016 for their first Forum meeting. Monsignor Liddy introduced a discussion of two articles: Eileen De Neeve’s “Piketty and Lonergan: Similarities and Differences,” and Harold Peterson’s “Lonergan, Schumpeter, Keynes, Minsky, and Mainstream Economics.” His discussion was surrounded on certain themes of Piketty’s work in relation… Continue Reading »
The Ethics and Economics Forum provides an opportunity for Seton Hall faculty from across the university to gather together to discuss matters of economic justice. On April 19, 2016, the Forum invited Dr. Paul Hoyt-O’Connor, Director of the Center for Undergraduate Fellowships and Research at George Washington University. The Ethics and Economics Forum is sponsored… Continue Reading »
The Ethics and Economics Forum provides an opportunity for Seton Hall faculty from across the university to gather together to discuss matters of economic justice. On February 11, 2016, the Forum invited Dr. Yeomin Yoon, Professor of Finance at International Business at the Stillman School, to lead a discussion on alternative approaches to mainstream economic… Continue Reading »
On November 9, 2015 the Ethics and Economics Forum gathered together to discuss economic justice. The Forum invited Professor Anca Grecu of the Stillman School of Business, Department of Economics and Legal Studies, to lead a discussion on microeconomic approaches to poverty. One major distinction that Professor Grecu helped the group understand was that microeconomics… Continue Reading »