On job market

Andrea Borsato

University Of Siena

I achieved a bachelor’s degree in Economics and Finance in 2015 and a Master of Science in Economics in 2017, both at the University of Cagliari. I wrote a dissertation during the bachelor entitled “The Theory of Hysteresis: Postulates and Empirical Evidence” (Supervisor Prof. Giovanni Bella), while my M.Sc. thesis was about Kaldorian economics: the title was precisely “Kaldor’s Models on Economic Growth. An Application to the Italian case” (Supervisor Prof. Emanuela Marrocu).
I am currently a PhD candidate in Economics, and I wrote a thesis on Secular Stagnation in the USA. My PhD advisors are Prof. Mauro Caminati and Prof. Riccardo Pariboni. I spent a Visiting Research year in United Kingdom during this PhD triennium. In particular, I spent seven months at the University of Greenwich under the supervision of Prof. Alberto Botta, while in the remaining five months I worked with Prof. Marco Veronese Passarella as supervisor at the Leeds University Business School (LUBS). More in general, my research interests concern to Economic History, History of Economic Thought, Post-Keynesian Economics, Agent-based Stock-Flow Consistent Modeling, Time-Series Econometrics.

Benjamin Börschlein

Institute For Employment Research (IAB)

Jaap Bos

Maastricht University

Professor of Banking and Finance

Mario Bossler

Institute for Employment Research (IAB)

Camille Boudot-Reddy

University Of Edinburgh

I am an economics PhD candidate at the University of Edinburgh. My research interests include development economics with a particular focus on technology adoption and usage. My work thus far has employed both experimental and quasi-experimental methods.

Nils Braakmann

Newcastle University

I'm a Professor of Economics. My work focuses on empirical microeconomics, typically using large-scale datasets and microeconometric techniques to investigate questions mainly drawn from labour economics, the economics of crime, health economics, international economics and urban economics.

Gordan Brady

University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Juraj Briskar

University of Edinburgh

I am a labour economist interested in wage inequality, collective bargaining, firm dynamics and in the ways in which they interact. My job market paper explores the effects of industry-wide wage bargaining on firm entry, selection and optimal size and through these on aggregate output and employment. My other research explores i) the role of firms in driving the growth in earnings inequality, ii) the extent to which different sectors of the economy pay wage premiums and iii) the causes of the decline in collective wage bargaining.

Graham Brownlow

Queens University Belfast

Kerstin Bruckmeier

Institute For Employment Research (iab)