On job market

Anne Boring

Erasmus University Rotterdam and Sciences Po (LIEPP)

Anne Boring is Assistant Professor at the Department of Economics at Erasmus University Rotterdam. She also heads the Women in Business Chair at Sciences Po. Her main research interests are Economics of Education, Labor Economics, and Applied Microeconomics. Her main topics of research are related to student evaluations of teaching and measuring teaching effectiveness, students' higher educational choices and their labor market consequences, the influence of stereotypes on performance assessments, and the efficiency of policies designed to reduce discrimination.

Nicola Borri

LUISS University

I am a macro-finance economist in the Department of Economics and Finance at LUISS University, Rome. I joined the faculty at LUISS in 2009, after completing my PhD in economics at Boston University. I also hold a BA and a MA in economics from Bocconi University, Milan. My research interests are at the intersection of macroeconomics and finance. Some of my recent papers appeared on the Journal of Empirical Finance, Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control, Economic Letters, Critical Finance Review, Finance Research Letters. My paper Sovereign Risk Premia (joint with Adrien Verdelhan, MIT) received the ABI Country Forum Best Paper Award at the International Risk Management Conference 2010, and the 2010 WRDS Best Paper Award at the European Financial Management Association Conference.

Daniel Borup

Aarhus University, CREATES, and Danish Finance Institute

Assistant Professor at Department of Economics and Business Economics, Aarhus University, Denmark, and Research Fellow at CREATES and Danish Finance Institute.

Paul Bose

Erasmus University Rotterdam

I am a second year PhD candidate at the Erasmus University in Rotterdam under the joint supervision of Dana Sisak and Olivier Marie. I am working on topics in Applied Microeconomics, with a focus on Political Economy. Specifically, my work focuses on political selection and the influence of politicians' characteristics as well as surrounding circumstances on policy choices.

Mario Bossler

Institute for Employment Research (IAB)

Mario Bossler is head of the working group “Minimum Wage” and he works in the research department “Labour Market Processes and Institutions”. Mario Bossler is a current research associate at the Labor and Socio-Economic Research Center (LASER) of the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg. In his research, he works empirically on topics addressing the minimum wage, personnel economics, and establishments in the labor market.

Dylan Bourny

Orléans Economics Laboratory - University of Orléans

I am a PhD Student in Economics at the University of Orléans, and in the "International Economics and Sustainable Development" Research Team at LEO (Laboratoire d'Economie d'Orléans). I graduated from the Master in Economics at the Paris School of Economics and from the Magistère in Economics at the University Paris 1. My PhD thesis, supervised by Prof. Camelia Turcu (University of Orléans) and Prof. Daniel Mirza (University of Tours), aims to study the link between trade, globalization and environmental regulation, with a focus on natural resources. This research project is conducted within the Labex Voltaire, an interdisciplinary research program sponsored by ANR and involving several partners (University of Orléans, CNRS, BRGM).

Nils Braakmann

Newcastle University

I'm a Professor of Economics at Newcastle University. My work focuses on the 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. I joined Newcastle University in September 2010, first as a Lecturer until 2013, from then as Senior Lecturer until July 2017 and from August 2017 to April 2018 as Reader in Labour Economics.

Jordi Brandts

Sebastian Braun

University of Bayreuth

Sebastian Braun is Professor of Economics at the University of Bayreuth where he holds the chair for Quantitative Economic History (VWL VII). He is also a Research Fellow at the Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (CReAM), IZA – Institute of Labor Economics, the Kiel Institute for the World Economy, and RWI – Leibniz Institute for Economic Research. Before joining the University of Bayreuth, he was an Associate Professor at the University of St Andrews. His research interests are in international economics, labour economics, and quantitative economic history.

Clément Brébion

Paris School of Economics; Employment and Labour Research Center

Clement Brebion is a post-doctoral researcher at the Employment and Labour Research Centre. His research deals with vocational training, industrial relations and unemployment insurance. In most of his research, he adopts a comparative view between France and Germany. He defended his PhD thesis in 2019 at the Paris School of Economics. Starting in September 2020, he will be a post-doctoral researcher at the Copenhagen Business School.