Adrien FabreETH Zürich
I have just completed my Ph.D. at the Paris School of Economics on the economics of the energy transition, and I am about to start a post-doc at ETH Zürich. Besides climate change, I also work on political preferences, social choice, and inequalities. I am interested in finding which policies are sustainable and/or politically acceptable, and how new decision processes can enhance our democracies.
Simona FabriziUniversity of Auckland
Dr Simona Fabrizi is a TSE-trained applied microeconomic theorist, based at the University of Auckland, where she holds a tenured position in the Department of Economics and is a member of the Centre for Mathematical Social Science (CMSS). She is a Co-Founder and Member of the Executive Board of the Asia-Pacific Industrial Organisation Society (APIOS). Previous academic positions include Massey University (Albany), Keele University (UK), UNSW (Australia), the University of the Basque Country (Spain), and the University of Mannheim (Germany).
Ranveig FalchMax Planck Institute for Collective Goods
My primary field of research is behavioral economics, where I focus on issues that relate to labor-, education-, public- and development economics, such as gender discrimination, human capital investment and inequality acceptance for children. My work is primarily empirical, implementing experiments in controlled laboratory or field settings with nationally representative samples.
Paolo FalcoUniversity of Copenhagen
Paolo Falco is an Assistant Professor (tenure track) in the Department of Economics at the University of Copenhagen. His work uses experiments to study human behaviour with a focus on development problems and a specific interest in the functioning of labour markets. He was previously at the University of Oxford and worked for several international organisations, including the OECD, the World Bank, and the IMF. He holds a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Oxford.
Stefano FalconeECARES, Université libre de Bruxelles
I am interested in politics since the end of high school. After my Master’s in Political Sciences, I pursued my studies in Economics at the University of Siena. I am currently enrolled in the PhD program in Economics at ECARES, Université libre de Bruxelles, where I am acquiring the technical knowledge necessary to answer questions in political economy and development using microdata and quasi-experimental tools. My research in the PhD program at ECARES addresses questions on conflict from three perspectives: conflict over land, labor and housing. My research agenda for the future lies at the intersection of development economics and political economy with a focus on collective action in political mobilization and the externalities of property rights.
Bernardo FanfaniCatholic University of Milan
Bernardo Fanfani is a post-doctoral research fellow at the Catholic University of Milan. He is a labour economist who has worked on discrimination, wage inequality, industrial relations and the economic effects of collective bargaining. One of his papers on the evolution of Italian wage inequality has been published by the British Journal of Industrial Relations, and the Italian Society of Public Economics has awarded the E. Chiuri prize to his paper on discrimination against women. He has collaborated with Italian and international institutions, such as UNICRI, ILO and the Italian Social Security Institute (INPS). He obtained his PhD from Collegio Carlo Alberto and the University of Torino and he has been a visiting student researcher at the University of California, Berkeley.
Lei FangFederal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
Lei Fang is a research economist and associate adviser on the macroeconomics and monetary policy team in the research department of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. Her research areas are macroeconomics, growth and development economics, and labor economics. received her bachelor's degree in economics from Beijing University in China. She earned her master's degree and doctorate in economics from Arizona State University
Min FangUniversity of Rochester
Min Fang, also known as Ethan, is a Ph.D. Candidate in Economics at University of Rochester (on Job Market 20/21). Min is broadly interested in macroeconomics and urban economics including monetary policy, macro-finance, firm dynamics, inequality, migration, and land policy. His works follow the principle of “Micro Fraction for Macro Fluctuations” which evaluates the effect of economic policy combing heterogeneous agent general equilibrium models and rich microdata.
Ximeng FangUniversity of Bonn
Ximeng Fang is currently a 4th year PhD candidate at the Bonn Graduate School of Economics. His research interests include behavioral economics, environmental economics, human capital formation, and migration.