Research shows that households with access to financial information and investment opportunities have greater economic stability. Yet access isn’t equal: White families are more likely to have advantages when buying a first home, often inheriting money from extended family to get started. Once they own a home, these families see improved credit scores and even greater access to credit. Black and Latino families, however, are less likely to have the savings or assets to provide this kind of support, severely limiting their ability to build similar financial foundations.
In this webinar, our panel of experts in behavioral economics, finance, and affordable housing will explore highlights from the Cornell Institute for Household and Behavioral Finance’s (IBHF) 4th Biennial Household and Finance Symposium and what those findings mean for policy change. They’ll discuss how research and practice can promote more inclusive access to credit, wealth, and financial security for all households.
What You’ll Learn
- Highlights from the IBHF 2021 4th Biennial Household and Finance Symposium
- The impact of bankruptcy in times of crisis, such as during the COVID-19 pandemic
- How programs and policies are evolving, and their effect on real estate affordability and wealth accessibility
- Daniel Moritz, Principal, The Arker Companies
- Linda Barrington, Associate Dean, SC Johnson College of Business
- Natalie Williams, Managing Director, JPMorgan Chase & Co.
- Scott Yonker, Associate Professor of Finance, Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management
Date & Time
Friday, August 6th, 2021
- 9:30am Washington D.C.
- 2:30pm London
- 3:30pm Geneva
- 3:30pm Cape Town
- 7:00pm Mumbai
- 9:30pm Singapore