Address: 2251 Steinberg-Dietrich Hall, 3620 Locust Walk, Philadelphia, PA 19104
Office: (215) 898-7742
PhD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1971; BA, Columbia University, 1967
Career and Recent Professional Awards; Teaching Awards
Best Business School Professor in worldwide ranking, Business Week, 1994; Lindback Award (outstanding university teaching), 2002; Helen Kardon Moss Anvil Award (outstanding MBA teaching),1996, 2005; David W. Hauck Award for Outstanding Teaching (Wharton Undergraduate); Best Article, Graham and Dodd Award, Financial Analysts Journal, 1993; Best Article, Peter Bernstein and Frank Fabozzi Award, The Journal of Portfolio Management, 2000; The prestigious Nicholas Molodovsky Award by the Chartered Financial Analysts Institute to “those individuals who have made outstanding contributions of such significance as to change the direction of the profession and to raise it to higher standards of accomplishment,” in May 2005
Academic Positions Held
Wharton: 1976-present (named Russell E. Palmer Professor of Finance, 1998). Previous appointment: Graduate School of Business, University of Chicago, 1972-76
Academic Director, Securities Industry Association Institute; Senior Investment Strategy Advisor, Wisdom Tree Investments, Inc.; Investment Advisory Committee, Zeneca Inc.
Awards And Honors
- Lindback Award, awarded by the Lindback Society and the Christian R. and Mary F. Lindback Foundation for Distinguished teaching, 2002
- JeremySiegel.com Awarded Best Website of Business Professor, by Forbes Magazine, 2001
- Anvil Award, Outstanding MBA Professor, 1996
- Outstanding Business School Professor, named by Business Week, 1994
- Winner of Graham and Dodd Award, the Association for Investment Management and Research for the best article in the Financial Analyst Journal, 1993
In The News
- Head for the Hills? No Way, He Says, New York Times - 07/17/2010
- The Future of the Euro, CNBC, “Squawk on the Street" - 05/17/2010
- How will the arrow point in 10 years?, USA Today - 01/04/2010
Knowledge @ Wharton
FNCE101 - Monetary Economics and the Global Economy
This is an intermediate-level course in macroeconomics and the global economy, including topics in monetary and international economics. The goal is to provide a unified framework for understanding macroeconomic events and policy, which govern the global economic environment of business. The course analyzes the determinants and behavior of employment, production, demand and profits; inflation, interest rates, asset prices, and wages; exchange rates and international flows of goods and assets; including the interaction of the real economy with monetary policy and the financial system. The analysis is applied to current events, both in the US and abroad. During the spring semester there are honors sections of FNCE 101 offered. The seats in the honors sections are awarded through an application process. Please go to https://fnce.wharton.upenn.edu/programs/course-applications/ for additional information.
FNCE613 - Macroeconomics and the Global Economic Environment
This course is required of all students except those who, having prior training in macroeconomics, money and banking, and stabilization policy at an intermediate or advanced level, can obtain a waiver by passing an examination. The purpose of FNCE 613 is to train the student to think systematically about the current state of the economy and macroeconomic policy, and to be able to evaluate the economic environment within which business and financial decisions are made. The course emphasizes the use of economic theory to understand the workings of financial markets and the operation and impact of government policies. Specifically, the course studies the determinants of the level of national income, employment, investment, interest rates, the supply of money, inflation, exchange rates, and the formulation and operation of stabilization policies.