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CREDC National Economic Outlook Luncheon: An Abundance of Risks

  • Vancouver Hilton 301 West 6th Street Vancouver, WA, 98660 United States (map)

We are excited to be partnering with the 50th annual Pacific Northwest Regional Economic Conference to bring you esteemed keynote speaker Gregory Daco, head of U.S. Macroeconomics with Oxford Economics!  

Join us to welcome Mr. Daco as he shares his forecast on trends to expect from both the U.S. and Canadian economies moving forward ("No Recession, but an Abundance of Risks").  Whether you are planning for future business or simply curious about what big picture economic trends may hold, you won't want to miss these insights! 

11:30-11:45: Networking, lunch is served
11:45: Program begins
1:00: Event ends


*Please note that tickets on this site are for admission to the May 12th luncheon only.  For full PNREC registration information, please see conference website at 

**Sponsorship opportunities are available for the luncheon.  For more information, please contact Samantha Codi at or 360-567-3175.


Gregory Daco is Head of US Macroeconomics at Oxford Economics. He is responsible for producing the US macroeconomic forecast using Oxford Economics proprietary Global Economic Model. Mr. Daco tracks and forecasts high-frequency indicators and oversees the production of US research pieces on consumer markets, housing, business investment, international trade, labor markets, inflation, and fiscal and monetary policy. He is also responsible for presenting the outlook to clients and liaising with the media. 


The Pacific Northwest Regional Economic Conference (PNREC), presented by Columbia Credit Union, is turning 50 and our conference theme ("Fifty Years of Economic Transformation") plays on that number, inviting us all to take a long look back at the amazing and sometimes wrenching economic transformations we've gone through, as well as look ahead to the next 50 years - are we ready?  

Conference panels will include such topics as transportation, energy issues, housing and real estate, minimum wage impacts, and natural resources issues.  For full PNREC information, please see