Talent: Competitive & Economic Trends
Moderated by: Stephen Clayton
When: Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2016 - 5:30pm - 7pm CST
Dallas Federal Reserve
2200 N. Pearl St., Dallas, Texas 75201
5:30-6:00 p.m. Networking
6:00-6:30 p.m. Presentation / Fed Economist
6:30-7:00 p.m. Fed Economist & ATD Leaders: Panel Discussion
Members - $20
Non-Members - $30
As ATD Dallas helps you become your organization’s most valued talent strategist, you’ll benefit from understanding how economic and talent trends will continue to converge rapidly. At this event, you’ll have exclusive access to one of Dallas Federal Reserve’s most talented economists, who will share relevant economic trends. Following the presentation will be a panel discussion with ATD leaders, who will discuss how you can use economic trends to help source, develop, and engage the talent for your organization. This exclusive event will help you answer the following questions well for your organization: Based on rapidly emerging economic trends, how might my organization evolve? What talent will we need to lead that organization? How can I act now to prepare my organization for the talent we’ll need? Get answers to these and other questions at our November 15 event at the Dallas Federal Reserve.
Director, Community Engagement
Stephen Clayton joined the Communication and Outreach department at the Dallas Fed in August, 2010. He assumed responsibility for the Bank’s community engagement department in October of 2015. Clayton is responsible for providing relevant and timely information on the Federal Reserve System, economic concepts, monetary policy and personal finance to audiences across the Eleventh District, including community groups, trade associations and service organizations. Prior to joining the Dallas Fed, Clayton was a financial advisor at Edward Jones Investments in Carrollton, Texas. He has been published in the Journal of Quantitative Analysis in Sports and written publications for the Dallas Fed. Clayton has a BA from Austin College with a focus on economics, philosophy and math and pursued graduate studies in economics at the University of North Texas.