from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Obsolete spelling of bailey.
- n. The regular English spelling of the word now used only in the Scotch spelling bailie. See bailie.
- n. The jurisdiction, authority, or office of a bailiff or bailie; hence, jurisdiction or authority, especially as delegated; stewardship.
- n. The district of a bailiff or bailie; a bailiwick.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Recess appoint two Fed governors who think like Ben Bernanke and Janet Yellen – Barry Eichengreen, David Romer, Alicia Munnell, Peter Diamond, Martin Baily, Jeffrey Frankel, there are a huge number of people who would be happy to take a recess appointment as a Fed Governor – to give them some backup on the FOMC.
Martin Baily noted that a risk-free interest rate near zero does not mean that the borrowing rate for investment in private capital is low.
The all-out attack on Lou Dobbs and his outsourcing tirades came at the next panel, consisting of former Clinton adviser Martin Baily, Information Technology Association of America head Harris Miller, and Cato honcho Brink Lindsey.
I know that Baily is a qualified economist and that Lind is a charlatan.
At today's event, Lind was on the same panel with Martin Baily, a former Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers under President Clinton.
We gathered a group of wise people who spend their days thinking about this issue — Martin Baily, Danah Boyd, Steve Chazin, Judith Donath, Nicole Ellison, and William Reader, — and asked them this question:
Martin Baily, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution and an adviser to the McKinsey Global Institute:
Martin Baily and I have written an article summarizing this work.
I could paraphrase Baily's remarks in Bentsen-Quayle terms as "I knew Paul Samuelson, I studied under Paul Samuelson, and this is no Paul Samuelson."
In 1836, while observing an eclipse of the Sun, he described what we now call Baily's Beads -
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