Date: Monday 30th October 2023 Time: 6:30 - 8:00pm GMT
Venue: Old Theatre, Old Building, LSE (map)
Speaker: Andrea Enria (European Central Bank)
Chair: Charles Goodhart (LSE Financial Markets Group)
Andrea Enria, the outgoing Chair of the Supervisory Board of the European Central Bank, will reflect on his experience as head of European banking supervision.
From the pandemic to the Russian invasion of Ukraine, from ultra-low interest rates to a new macro-economic environment, from Brexit to new banking crises his tenure has spanned an exceptionally eventful 5-year period.
In this event Andrea will analyse the state of the European banking sector and also look at the future of the European Banking Union.
Event hashtags: #LSEEnriaLecture
Speech available here
Andrea Enria took office as the second Chair of the Supervisory Board of the ECB in January 2019. Prior to that he was the inaugural Chairperson of the European Banking Authority from March 2011. He previously served as Head of the Supervisory Regulations and Policies Department at the Banca d’Italia and Secretary General of the Committee of European Banking Supervisors. He also held the position of Head of the Financial Supervision Division at the ECB. Before joining the ECB he worked for several years in the Research and Supervisory departments of the Banca d'Italia. Mr Enria holds a BA in economics from Bocconi University and a MPhil in economics from the University of Cambridge.
Charles Goodhart, CBE, FBA was the Norman Sosnow Professor of Banking and Finance at the London School of Economics and Political Science until 2002; he is now an Emeritus Professor in the Financial Markets Group there. Before joining LSE in 1985, he worked at the Bank of England for seventeen years as a Monetary Adviser, becoming a Chief Adviser in 1980. During 1986, Goodhart helped to found, with Mervyn King, the Financial Markets Group at LSE, which began its operation at the start of 1987. In 1997, he was appointed one of the outside independent members of the Bank of England’s new Monetary Policy Committee until May 2000.