Associate Professor of Economics
Director, International Political Economy and Development (IPED)
Email: [email protected]
Rose Hill Campus: Dealy E-519
Ph.D., Columbia University
M.I.A., Columbia University
B.Sc., Columbia University
- International Economic Policy
Dr. Henry M. Schwalbenberg is an Associate Professor of Economics and the Director of the Graduate Program in International Political Economy and Development (IPED).
His teaching responsibilities include International Economic Policy, Economic Development Policy, Foreign Aid & Development, Emerging Markets, and Project Planning, Monitoring and Evaluation. His research has focused on international trade policy, emerging equity markets, foreign assistance, Philippine Economic History and Catholic Social Teaching.
Dr. Schwalbenberg has won two Fulbright Research Fellowships and several awards for teaching excellence. He serves on a number of boards including the University Neighborhood Housing Program and the US Affiliate of the Vatican Foundation Centesimus Annus Pro Pontifice. He is also the Coordinator of the US Peace Corps Coverdell Fellowship Program at Fordham University and has been a regular member of the US Fulbright Selection Committee for Southeast Asia.
What Can Economics Add to a Catholic Perspective on Poverty and Development?, Solidarity as a Social Value: Paradigms for a Good Society, edited by Alberto Quadrio Curzio and Giovanni Marseguerra, Libreria Editrice Vaticana, Vatican City, 2015.
Religious Values and Corporate Decision Making; An Economist’s Perspective, Fordham Journal of Corporate and Financial Law, 2006.
Assessing Aid. Philippine Studies, 48:4 (2000): 582-583.
Does Foreign Aid Cause the Adoption of Harmful Economic Policies?, Journal of Policy Modeling 20:5 (October 1998): 669-675.
Emerging Equity Markets and the Decline of Economic Nationalism, with Ronald Mendoza. Columbia International Affairs On-line (CIAO), Columbia University Press, 1998.
Can Foreign Aid Distort an Economy?: The Philippine Case, Proceedings of the Association of Third World Studies 12 (Winter 1995): 280-283.