Frederico Gil Sander
Frederico Gil Sander is the Senior Country Economist for India based in New Delhi. Frederico prepares the World Bank’s economic analysis of the Indian economy and leads engagements on debt management and fiscal policy with Indian states. Previously, Frederico was the country economist for Malaysia, where he coordinated the World Bank’s work with the government and led the preparation of economic analysis. Before Malaysia, Frederico covered Thailand, in addition to working on debt and macroeconomic issues in Laos, Cambodia and Myanmar. His first job was with investment bank Bear Stearns, where he issued bonds for emerging market countries (fortunately none of his proposals for complex securitizations were successful). Having created enough debt (and after an intermission to pursue a PhD in political economy at Princeton's Woodrow Wilson School) Frederico went on to work on debt relief for poor countries with the World Bank's Economic Policy and Debt Department. During that time he enjoyed working with debt managers in many African countries, including the Central African Republic, Togo, Burkina Faso, Mali, Mozambique and São Tomé e Príncipe. A Brazilian native, Frederico enjoys football (soccer) but cannot dance the samba (or anything else for that matter).
- Good luck and good policies
- What can fuel India's Growth?
- Is India’s growth oil-fueled?
- How to narrow the gap between the rich and poor in Malaysia?
- Thailand's innovation challenge: complex products, simple tasks
- How to repel the inflation invasion in Thailand
- Inflation Invasion? Thailand takes on higher global food and fuel prices
- ปลาหมึกพอลพยากรณ์เศรษฐกิจไทย: เคลื่อนไหวด้วยหนวดเส้นเดียว
- Paul the Octopus' forecast on the Thai economy: Swimming with one tentacle
- Thailand's economy in 2010: Growth in balance
- In Thailand, finding the way back into growth: Step 1, switch the supply chains back on
- Health restored? Uncertainty in forecasting Thailand's economic outlook
- Deflation in Thailand?
- Green shoots in the burned forest: Signs of recovery for Thailand?