Neel Kashkari

Economists are comfortable with a big national debt. Why isn't Congress?
Neel Kashkari, head of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, said he sees a "long, hard road" before a vaccine is developed.
The critics of the financial reform Dodd-Frank Act are fond of saying that it doesn't work -- some going so far as to say that the financial system is just as much at risk as it was in 2008, if not even more so.
Neel Kashkari is on Sanders' side when it comes to big banks. Hillary Clinton and Obama are on the other.
The Big Short is as powerful an indictment of Wall Street's major con job as you can expect from Hollywood and a title card at the end makes this abundantly clear (no need to proffer any spoiler alerts).
This time, it's the head of the Minneapolis Federal Reserve Bank.
For weeks there were signs of a potential California budget fight between Governor Jerry Brown and Democratic legislators, with the press spinning it up a bit. The Legislative Analyst Office was estimating billions more in revenue than the Brown administration.
As he contemplates some fights to come in his record-setting fourth term as Governor of California, Jerry Brown finally got the final count on his re-election. Late absentees and provisional ballots boosted Brown more than a full point from his standing the morning after, to 60.0 percent.
Kashkari, a Republican, finished ahead of state Assemblyman Tim Donnelly (R) in June's open primary. However, Kashkari trailed
Read more about the California governor's race here. Brown, who served his first two terms from 1975 to 1983, was elected