Saturday , July 21 2018
Home / Jared Bernstein: On the economy / Musical interlude: Steve Winwood can’t find his way home.

Musical interlude: Steve Winwood can’t find his way home.

Summary:
I haven’t posted one of these for awhile, but I stumbled on this gem on YouTube the other day and had to share it. It’s the grown-up child prodigy Steve Winwood just sitting there, letting loose with some pure music. I recall the song from my younger days from the rock-star-studded band Blind Faith. These days, I’m finding musical respites like this one increasingly essential. Share the post "Musical interlude: Steve Winwood can’t find his way home."

Topics:
Jared Bernstein considers the following as important:

This could be interesting, too:

Jared Bernstein writes Responding to questions re my wage oped.

Jared Bernstein writes Team Trump’s phony poverty argument, GDP growth v. chaos, and a little e.g. of where an FTT would come in handy.

Jared Bernstein writes Lynx, trade politics, a super swingin’ slice of Kelly Roll, and a bit of pop psychology re JOMO

Jared Bernstein writes Why I’m not paying too much attention to the flattening yield curve.

I haven’t posted one of these for awhile, but I stumbled on this gem on YouTube the other day and had to share it. It’s the grown-up child prodigy Steve Winwood just sitting there, letting loose with some pure music. I recall the song from my younger days from the rock-star-studded band Blind Faith.

These days, I’m finding musical respites like this one increasingly essential.

Jared Bernstein
Jared Bernstein joined the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities in May 2011 as a Senior Fellow. From 2009 to 2011, Bernstein was the Chief Economist and Economic Adviser to Vice President Joe Biden, Executive Director of the White House Task Force on the Middle Class, and a member of President Obama’s economic team. Prior to joining the Obama administration, Bernstein was a senior economist and the director of the Living Standards Program at the Economic Policy Institute, and between 1995 and 1996, he held the post of Deputy Chief Economist at the U.S. Department of Labor.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *