John Husing

Longtime IE Economist John Husing, the Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, joins KVCR’s Ken Vincent to discuss the economic forces affecting the Inland Empire, and how the economy directly affects IE residents, families, businesses, and other local institutions. Our segments with Dr. Husing can be heard on KVCR’s “Morning Edition” most Tuesday mornings at 6:45am and 8:45am. Our segments with John Husing are also archived for listening on demand here at our website, kvcrnews.org .

John Husing, the Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, and KVCR's Ken Vincent continue discussing the 12 economic zones within Riverside and San Bernardino counties that provide economic advantages for the Inland Empire as it competes with the coastal communities for jobs, affordable housing, and quality of life.  After wrapping up the discussion of the 6 economic zones of Riverside County last week, in this segment Dr. Husing begins describing the 6 economic zones of San Bernardino County, beginning with the IE's "West End" communities.

Inland Empire Economic Partnership Chief Economist John Husing and KVCR's Ken Vincent continue with the topic they've been discussing in Dr. Husing's segments over the past several weeks:  the 12 economic zones within Riverside and San Bernardino counties that provide economic advantages for the Inland Empire as it competes with the coastal communities for jobs, affordable housing, and quality of life.  In this segment, Dr. Husing explains the importance of the Coachella Valley's contributions to the IE's competitive edge.

Inland Empire Economic Partnership Chief Economist John Husing and KVCR's Ken Vincent continue talking about the 12 discrete zones in the IE that give the inland region competitive advantages over the economies of Southern California coastal communities.  In this segment, Dr. Husing details the economic pluses in two zones of  Riverside County:  Southwest County, including the communities of Temecula, Murrieta, Wildomar, and Lake Elsinore; also, the Pass Area containing the communities of Beaumont/Calimesa, Banning, and Cabazon.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues his conversation with KVCR's Ken Vincent about the competitive advantages within different areas of the IE that allow our region's economy to compete with the coastal communities.  In this segment, Dr. Husing focuses on Riverside County's second largest city, Moreno Valley.

The Inland Empire Economic Partnership;s Chief Economist, John Husing, continues his conversation with KVCR's Ken Vincent about the economic advantages that individual sub-areas of the Inland Empire have that help the region as a whole continue to experience job growth.  This morning, Dr. Husing extols the advantages of the IE's largest city, Riverside.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, and KVCR's Ken Vincent begin a new series of conversations about the competitive advantages that various areas of the Inland Empire bring to economic growth in Southern California.

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Inland Empire economist John Husing talks with KVCR's Ken Vincent about the big "State of the Region 2016" economic forecast luncheon event, Thursday, March 24, from 11:30am to 2:00pm at the Ontario Doubletree. 

FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE 2016 STATE OF THE REGION ECONOMIC FORECAST EVENT, GO TO www.ieep.com

Inland Empire economist John Husing continues explaining to KVCR's Ken Vincent how the new, larger class of cargo container "megaships" will require big changes in several sectors of the international cargo shipping industry, including accommodating a big increase in the amount of truck traffic on inland freeways traveling between the coastal ports and IE logistics centers.

John Husing, the Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues his talk with KVCR's Ken Vincent about how an expected "bulge" in the amount of cargo being shipped into the Ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach will affect IE warehouses and logistics-related businesses.

Inland Empire Economic Partnership Chief Economist John Husing continues his conversation with KVCR's Ken Vincent about coming changes to the cargo shipping industry as new "megaships" will soon be delivering an increased number of cargo containers to world ports.  This morning, Dr. Husing talks about how rail transport could help handle more cargo in the future.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues his conversation with KVCR's Ken Vincent about the impact that huge, new cargo "mega-ships" will have on the international -- and Inland Empire -- shipping industry.  In this segment, Dr. Husing talks about how a larger number of containers that need to be shipped out of the port could create a transportation "bulge" on area freeways.

Inland Empire Economic Partnership Chief Economist John Husing tells KVCR's Ken Vincent why there is still a lot that U.S. ports and the rest of the international cargo shipping industry have to do before they can start handling cargo on the new class of "megaships" that will soon be carrying cargo containers between ports around the world.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues the discussion we began last week about how the new fleet of cargo container-carrying megaships soon to be plying the world's waters will change the face of international trade -- perhaps giving California an advantage.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, begins a new series of weekly conversations with KVCR's Ken Vincent about how new, larger, so-called "mega-ships" -- with the capacity to carry many more cargo containers between international ports than current cargo ships -- will likely force big changes in how ports, shipping and trucking companies, and IE logistics centers do business in the future.

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John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues his series of segments explaining how and why the Federal Reserve's recent decision to raise interest rates for the first time in years will snake it's way through the financial system before consumers will notice much difference in bank, auto, or home loans.

John Husing, Chief Economist for the Inland Empire Economic Partnership, continues a series of weekly conversations with KVCR's Ken Vincent about the Federal Reserve Bank of the United States.  In this segment, Dr. Husing explains how the Federal Reserve's decision to raise interest rates for the first time in nearly a decade will affect consumers' ability to get loans from commercial banks. 

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