Economic Forensics & Analytics is an independent research and consulting firm located in Sonoma County, California. Since our conception in 2000, we’ve been dedicated to providing clients with customized economic analysis. We have a wide range of clientele in the private and public sectors throughout the state.

  • SSU Conference 2015

    SSU Economic Outlook Conference 2015

    By Gary QuackenbushNorth Bay Business Journal
    The 22nd annual Sonoma State University Economic Outlook Conference on Feb. 25, 2015, co-hosted by the Journal and Bank

  • North Bay diversity

    Economist: North Bay economic diversity key to growth

    “2015 looks to be another growth year for the local, state and national economies,” Dr. Eyler said. “The declining price of a barrel of oil has been making headlines, and gas prices at the pump went down to levels not seen since late 2008.”

  • Marin home sales

    Marin median nearly $1 million for 2014, but ‘there’s a kink in the hose’

    "Marin County residential real estate was not as good as 2013, but good. Most of that was inventory-constrained, as demand continues to rise and there is a lack of supply," said Robert Eyler, head of the Marin Economic Forum. Real estate agents said Eyler was on track.

  • North Valley economy

    North valley outlook ‘up but choppy’

    Robert Eyler, director of Economic Forensics & Analytics and Sonoma State University economics professor, said the outlook is brightening during the 2015 Northstate Economic Forecast Conference Thursday in Oroville.

  • Optimism for California’s economy at annual conference

    Robert Eyler, an Economics professor at Sonoma State, told the attendees that he is upbeat about the Golden State's economic future. "California seems to be drawing in financial capital from all around the United States," said Eyler. "It's a jobs engine in terms of our universities."

  • Napa employment

    Napa jobless rate rises in November

    Even with the slight increase in the jobless rate, “it’s all good news,” said Robert Eyler, professor of the Department of Economics and director, Center for Regional Economic Analysis at Sonoma State University. The uptick in the rate is to be expected, he said. “There is always a bump up at this time of year.”

SSU Conference 2015

SSU Economic Outlook Conference 2015

March 4, 2015

By Gary QuackenbushNorth Bay Business Journal
The 22nd annual Sonoma State University Economic Outlook Conference on Feb. 25, 2015, co-hosted by the Journal and Bank

Full Story »

North Bay diversity

Economist: North Bay economic diversity key to growth

February 27, 2015

“2015 looks to be another growth year for the local, state and national economies,” Dr. Eyler said. “The declining price of a barrel of oil has been making headlines, and gas prices at the pump went down to levels not seen since late 2008.”

Full Story »

SSU Conference 2015

SSU Feb. 25 conference to focus on year ahead, technology, educational investment

January 27, 2015

The 22nd annual Sonoma State University Economic Outlook Conference Feb. 25 will include an economic forecast by SSU economist Dr. Robert Eyler, the only report of its kind that focuses on the three-county North Bay.

Full Story »

Marin home sales

Marin median nearly $1 million for 2014, but ‘there’s a kink in the hose’

January 27, 2015

“Marin County residential real estate was not as good as 2013, but good. Most of that was inventory-constrained, as demand continues to rise and there is a lack of supply,” said Robert Eyler, head of the Marin Economic Forum. Real estate agents said Eyler was on track.

Full Story »

North Valley economy

North valley outlook ‘up but choppy’

January 24, 2015

Robert Eyler, director of Economic Forensics & Analytics and Sonoma State University economics professor, said the outlook is brightening during the 2015 Northstate Economic Forecast Conference Thursday in Oroville.

Full Story »

Optimism for California’s economy at annual conference

January 23, 2015

Robert Eyler, an Economics professor at Sonoma State, told the attendees that he is upbeat about the Golden State’s economic future. “California seems to be drawing in financial capital from all around the United States,” said Eyler. “It’s a jobs engine in terms of our universities.”

Full Story »