Steve Malin - Senior Education Specialist, Federal Reserve Bank of New York
Steven R. Malin is New York Federal Reserve Bank of New York¹s officer responsible for the development and implementation of the bank's economic and financial education programs for teachers, students and the public, and for designing the bank's public exhibit. Mr. Malin also is responsible for developing public information materials, including cartoon-style and traditional information booklets and web- based educational materials. He leads and serves on the boards of several public-private coalitions that promote economic and financial education, and is the chairman of the New York State SAVES campaign. Steve is one of the bank's three official media spokespersons.
He is an assistant vice president in the public information function where he has worked since joining the bank in 1990. He served from late 1994-1995 as the bank's corporate secretary while retaining his public information responsibilities.
Prior to joining the bank, Mr. Malin was at The Conference Board, Inc., where, for 13 years, he was executive director of the regional economics center, senior monetary and fiscal policy economist, and specialist in public policy issues. While at The Conference Board, Steve served as a consultant to 15 Fortune 500 companies and several state and local governments, testified before various legislative and executive bodies, appeared frequently on national television programs and, for three years, weekly on radio 3AW in Melbourne, Australia. Earlier, he was senior economist for CBS, Inc. in a special internal consulting group. Steve has published close to 100 articles and three monographs on economic policy matters and regional economics.
Presently, Dr. Malin is a member of the adjunct faculty of Barnard College where he is a professor of economics and coach of the Columbia/Barnard team in the College Fed Challenge, a program he developed in 1994. From 1974-2004, he was been a member of the adjunct faculty of three colleges of the City University of New York, where he was a full professor of economics.