The name Christian Broda is well known on the financial planning and economics scene. Broda often shares the knowledge he’s gained during his career through interviews with the press, as well as his own writing.
Broda now serves as a managing director at Duquesne Capital Management. Prior to his work at Duquesne, Broda was a professor of economics at the University of Chicago, Booth School of Business.
In 1997, Broda graduated summa cum laude from the Universidad de San Andres in Argentina with a degree in economics. He went on to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to pursue his masters and doctorate degree.
After completing his education in 2001, Broda landed a position in the international research department at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
Broda started his work at the University of Chicago as an associate professor in 2005, and continued his work in a tenured teaching position from 2008 until he left the university in 2010 to pursue his current position with Duquesne.
During the years Broda served as a professor he also spent a year as the chief international economist for Lehman Brothers. Broda also led the international research department at Barclays Capital.
Broda, who was chosen as the James S. Kemperer Scholar in 2006, has penned multiples books and articles on topics relating to international trade and finance, including titles such as “Prices, Poverty and Inequality,” a book Broda co-wrote with David E. Weinstein.
Broda’s research and writing has been published in several well-known trade publications like the Quarterly Journal of Economics and the American Economic Review. Additionally, Broda serves as an associate editor for the Journal of Development Economics, co-editor for IMF Economic Review and as a member of the Latin American Association Economia journal. He has been a faculty fellow for the National Bureau of Economic Research, a post Broda has held since 2006.
Broda is routinely sought by the media to offer his professional expertise, including a June 2014 article appearing at ireport.cnn.com in which Broda offered advice about starting a successful hedge fund.
Broda’s work has caught the attention of the National Science Foundation on two occasions, once in 2005 and again in 2008, at which time the NSF awarded Broda grants to continue his research.
Broda also travels to universities and financial institutions around the world to present his research and share his professional experience.