Marcus Noland is Executive Vice President and Director of Studies at the Peterson Institute for International Economics and a Senior Fellow at the East-West Center. He was a Senior Economist at the...
Marcus Noland is Executive Vice President and Director of Studies at the Peterson Institute for International Economics and a Senior Fellow at the East-West Center. He was a Senior Economist at the Council of Economic Advisers in the Executive Office of the President of the United States, and has held research or teaching positions at Yale University, the Johns Hopkins University, the University of Southern California, Tokyo University, Saitama University (now the National Graduate Institute for Policy Studies), the University of Ghana, and the Korea Development Institute.
Noland has authored, co-authored, or edited numerous books including Pacific Basin Developing Countries: Prospects for the Future and Korea After Kim Jong-il; Japan in the World Economy (co-authored with Bela Balassa); Pacific Dynamism and the International Economic System (co-edited with C. Fred Bergsten); Reconcilable Differences? Resolving United States-Japan Economic Conflict (co-authored with Bergsten); Economic Integration of the Korean Peninsula (editor); Global Economic Effects of the Asian Currency Devaluations (co-authored with Li-Gang Liu, Sherman Robinson, and Zhi Wang); No More Bashing: Building a New Japan-United States Economic Relationship (co-authored with Bergsten and Takatoshi Ito); Industrial Policy in an Era of Globalization: Lessons from Asia (co-authored with Howard Pack); Famine in North Korea: Markets, Aid, and Reform (co-authored with Stephan Haggard); and Arab Economies in a Changing World (co-authored with Pack) . His book, Avoiding the Apocalypse: the Future of the Two Koreas, won the prestigious Ohira Memorial Prize. His latest books, co-authored with Haggard, are Witness to Transformation: Refugee Insights into North Korea and Engaging North Korea: The Role of Economic Statecraft.
In addition to these books he has written many scholarly articles on international economics, US trade policy, and the economies of the Asia-Pacific region. He has served as an occasional consultant to organizations such as the World Bank and the National Intelligence Council, and has testified before the US Congress on numerous occasions.