Lawrence Kudlow is host of CNBC’s “Kudlow & Company,” which airs nightly from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. He is also the host of “The Larry Kudlow Show” on WABC Radio on Saturdays from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Mr. Kudlow is a nationally syndicated columnist. He is a contributing editor of National Review magazine, as well as a columnist and economics editor for National Review Online. He is the author of "American Abundance: The New Economic and Moral Prosperity," published by Forbes in January 1998.
He is a Distinguished Scholar of the Mercatus Center at George Mason University in Arlington, Virginia.
Mr. Kudlow is CEO of Kudlow & Co., LLC, an economic and investment research firm.
For many years Mr. Kudlow served as chief economist for a number of Wall Street firms. He was a member of the Bush-Cheney Transition Advisory Committee. During President Reagan’s first term, Mr. Kudlow was the associate director for economics and planning, Office of Management and Budget, Executive Office of the President, where he was engaged in the development of the administration’s economic and budget policy.
He is a trusted advisor to many of our nation’s top decision-makers in Washington and has testified as an expert witness on economic matters before several congressional committees. He has also presented testimony at several Republican Governors Conferences.
Mr. Kudlow began his career as a staff economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, working in the areas of domestic open market operations and bank supervision.
Mr. Kudlow was educated at the University of Rochester and Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is an avid tennis player and golfer. He and his wife Judy live in New York City and Redding, Connecticut.
When John F. Kennedy was elected president he surprised both Democrats and Republicans with a bold tax-cutting plan to solve the problem of a moribund economy.
Writing in the Wall Street Journal, Henry Kissinger and George P. Shultz make a crucial point: "Absent the linkage between nuclear and political restraint, America's traditional allies will conclude that the U.S. has traded temporary nuclear cooperation for acquiescence to Iranian hegemony."
We can do a lot better, but America is still a very resilient place.
King Dollar is a very good thing. King Dollar has far-reaching benefits that way offset any temporary small costs. King Dollar is pro-growth.
Wall Street insists that King Dollar is bad. It is wrong.
Hillary acknowledging that it would have been better to use two email accounts is about as close to an apology from the Clintons you'll ever get.
Gov. Rick Perry may have the best chance to convince voters that he can be commander-in-chief.
Today, Janet Yellen may rightly or wrongly be associated with liberal Democrats, but a key point is that she talks dovish and acts hawkish. She shut down so-called QE reserve creation, a surprise to many.
All the hullabaloo went to Giuliani, but in terms of the Republican presidential race, a number of Scott Walker's pointed comments about policy and politicians are not to be missed.
Whatever your favorite president's birthday might be, you must admit that not all presidents were made the same. I still believe Founding Father George Washington was our greatest president, with Lincoln a close second. But Millard Fillmore, James Buchanan, James Garfield and Jimmy Carter aren't in the running.
If there's anything the GOP needs -- besides a winner -- it's a confident, incentive-based, pro-growth message.
Taxing capital will hurt the very middle-class workers and incomes Obama claims he wants to help. His so-called middle-class economics doesn't work.
Early in the speech Jindal says hes not going to be politically correct. And he uses the term radical Islamists without hesitation, placing much of the blame for the Paris murders and all radical Islamist terrorism on a refusal of Muslim leaders to denounce these acts.
What can Sen. Bob Corker be thinking? On his first Sunday-news-show appearance of the year, right at the beginning of a new Republican Senate era, does Corker communicate a new GOP message of growth and reform? No. Raise the federal gasoline tax?
Most people have this story wrong. Its not Europe and Japan that are going to hold the U.S. down. Its a resurgent U.S. thats going to build them up -- despite all their structural policy mistakes.
No matter what the naysayers are trying to sell, the new energy reality is unambiguously good for the U.S. and global economies.
This is not only a triumph of U.S. energy independence, it is a victory for the workings of the free market. Greater supply, not government cartels, is driving down prices.
Is this immigration game really worth the candle? I think not. And I say this as someone who is an immigration reformer, not a restrictionist.
But voters said no to Christie, Bush, Paul, and Perry.