Nowadays, both economists and policy makers have rediscovered the importance of income distribution, while in the past this research remained the domain of a handful of scholars, usually in the heterodox tradition. In a number of recent papers, even the IMF has warned about the risks stemming from increasing inequalities but the recommendations inferred from […]
Francesco Bogliacino, Dario Guarascio and Valeria Cirillo
Francesco Bogliacino has a PhD in Economics from the University of Pavia with a thesis on wage inequality. He is currently Professor at the Universidad Nacional de Colombia (Bogotá, Colombia). He has been teaching professor at the University of Genova (Italy), Professor at the Universidad EAFIT in Medellin (Colombia); Scientific Grantholder at the European Commission – Joint Research Center – IPTS in Seville (Spain), Post Doctoral researcher at the University of Amsterdam UVA. His research interests cover Experimental and Behavioural Economics, Labour Economics and Development Studies. Dario Guarascio is research fellow in economics at the Sant’Anna School of Advanced Studies in Pisa. He participate in the Horizon2020 project ISIGrowth aimed at developing a policy agenda for an Innovation-fueled, Sustainable and Inclusive Growth. Dario’s research interests range from economics of innovation, industrial policy, labor market dynamics and inequalities. The outcome of his research has been published on international journals as the Journal of Evolutionary Economics, Economics Innovation and New Technologies, The Journal of Analytical and Institutional Economics, and Intereconomics. Valeria Cirillo is a Post-doc researcher at the Institute of Economics of Sant’Anna School of Advanced Studies in Pisa since May 2015. Previously, she worked as Post-doc in the Department of Statistical Sciences – Sapienza University of Rome. She works on labour market dynamics, occupational trends, technologies and inequalities. She defended her PhD thesis in Development Economics, Finance and International Cooperation in the Department of Social and Economic Analysis – Sapienza University of Rome. Her thesis, titled “Innovation, Employment and Skills”, focuses on the relationship between technologies and skills analyzing the impact of different patterns of technological change on employment dynamics and skills at sectoral level. She received her Master’s Degree in Development Economics from Sussex University (UK) and her Bachelor’s degree in Political Sciences from University of Lecce.