Ariane Agunsoye is a Lecturer in Economics at Goldsmiths, University of London. Her current research interests are centered on the impact of financialization on everyday life. In particular, she is interested in interdisciplinary approaches in studying financialization, combining social theory, finance, cultural and political economy. She is on the management committee of the Association for Heterodox Economics. and a member of Reteaching Economics UK._
Carolina Alves is a Joan Robinson Research Fellow in Heterodox Economics at the University of Cambridge, UK. She has a PhD in Economics from SOAS and specialises in macroeconomics, international political economy and Marxian Economics. Carolina is part of the Cambridge Social Ontology Group, and the Alternative Approaches to Economics Research Group.
Alexandra Arntsen is a Senior Lecturer in Economics at Nottingham Trent University. Her primary areas of teaching are Environmental Economics and Microeconomics. She holds a MSc and PhD in Economics. Her research areas are ecological economics, labour economics, and feminist economics. Current projects include investigating the relationship between preferences to working hours and attitudes to the environment, and the role of collective bargaining.
Bridget Diana is a PhD student in the Department of Economics at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. Bridget is interested in the fields of industrial organisation and the political economy of health and the environment.
Devika Dutt is a PhD candidate in the Department of Economics at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst and a Research Fellow at the Global Development Policy Center at Boston University. She is also an organiser in the Young Scholars’ Initiative Financial Stability working group of INET.
Aditi Dixit is a PhD candidate in social and economic history at Utrecht University. Her research is on the socio-historical determinants of the divergence between Indian and Japanese textile industry in the late 19th and early 20th century. Aditi has an MA and MPhil in development studies from the Tata Institute of Social Sciences and has worked with various research organisations on socio-economic changes in underdeveloped economies.
Paul Gilbert is a Senior Lecturer in International Development at the University of Sussex. His research focuses on pedagogy in international development/development studies, extractive industry finance, international investment law, colonial global economy, and aid flows to for-profit contractors.
Michelle Meixieira Groenewald is currently a lecturer at the North West University in South Africa. She holds an MSc in Political Economy of Development from the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) and an MCom in Economics from the North West University. She was also the recipient of the Chevening Scholarship. She is a contributor for the book Reclaiming Economics for Future Generations which discusses the importance of diversifying, decolonising and democratizing Economics. Her research interests include political economy, curriculum reform of economics education and feminist, decolonial and ecological economics.
Danielle Guizzo is Senior Lecturer in Economics at the University of the West of England, UK. Her research focuses on the history of economic thought, philosophy of economics and economics education. She currently co-leads the IIPPE Working Group on History of Economic Thought, Economic Methodology and Critique of the Mainstream.
Surbhi Kesar is a Research Fellow at the Centre for Sustainable Employment at Azim Premji University, Bengaluru and a PhD Candidate in Economics at South Asian University, New Delhi. She was also a Fulbright Doctoral Research Fellow at the Department of Economics at University of Massachusetts, Amherst, USA. Her research areas include political economy of development, particularly issues of informality, exclusion, and structural transformation in labor surplus economies.
Ingrid Harvold Kvangraven is a Lecturer in International Development at the University of York, UK. She holds a PhD in Economics from The New School and her research focuses on history of thought, global trade and development finance. She founded Developing Economics and is on the management committee of the Association for Heterodox Economics.
Cecilia Lanata-Briones is Senior Teaching Fellow at the Department of Economics of the University of Warwick and Adjunct Researcher of the Centro Interdisciplinario para el Estudio de Políticas Públicas (Ciepp, Argentina). She holds a PhD in Economic History from the London School of Economics. Her research interests focus on the production and use of Latin American economic statistics from a socio-historical perspective.
Amir Lebdioui is fellow at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). He holds a PhD in Development Studies from the University of Cambridge. His research focuses on export diversification, industrial policy, innovation, and environmental sustainability.
Reinhard Schumacher is a postdoctoral research fellow at the University of Potsdam, Germany. His research focuses on the history of economic and political ideas, trade theory and policy, and international political economy. He is the co-founder and co-host of the podcast Ceteris Never Paribus.
Farwa Sial is a Post-Doc Research Associate at the Global Development Institute (GDI) in the University of Manchester in the UK. Her research focuses on comparative development, Industrial policy, corporations, late-capitalism and the changing landscape of development assistance. She is co-convener of the DSA Group Business and Development.
Narayani Sritharan is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Economics at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. Her research focuses on the economics of post-conflict peace consolidation with an emphasis on ethnic reconciliation, international capital flows, politics, and governance.
Hanna Szymborska is a Senior Lecturer in Economics at Birmingham City University, UK. She completed her PhD in economics at the University of Leeds. Her research interests include economics of inequality, intersectionality, household finance, financial macroeconomics, and history of economic thought.