Robin Adams is postdoctoral research fellow at the Centre for Economic History, Queen’s University Belfast. His research interests include the careers of business elites, popular political fundraising, and the economic history of modern Ireland. His book, Shadow of a Taxman: Who funded the Irish Revolution? is forthcoming with Oxford University Press.
Queen’s University Belfast
University of Oxford, IFS, CEP
Abi Adams-Prassl is an economist at the University of Oxford, where she is the co-convenor of the Applied Microeconomics group. Her work on labour economics and econometrics has been published in the leading peer-reviewed outlets in Economics, Law, and Human-Computer Interaction. She has been awarded a number of grants and prizes for her reseach including a UKRI COVID Research Grant on Inequality & Employment Progression, an ESRC Future Research Leader Award and a Turing-HSBC-ONS Data Science Award for work on atypical employment & the gig-economy, and the Wedderburn Prize for her work on enforcement of employment rights in the UK. Gender inequality is often a key focus of her work.
University of Oxford
Jeremias Adams-Prassl is Professor of Law at Magdalen College, Oxford. He is particularly interested in the future of work and innovation, his recent books include ‘Humans as a Service: the Promise and Perils of Work in the Gig Economy’ (OUP 2018) and ‘Great Debates in EU Law’ (MacMillan 2021). Since April 2021, Jeremias leads a five-year research project on Algorithms at Work, funded by the European Research Council and a 2020 Leverhulme Prize. He tweets at @JeremiasPrassl.
Arun is an Assistant Professor of Economics and Impact Director of the CAGE Research Centre at the University of Warwick. He is also a Research Fellow at the Institute for Fiscal Studies, and Visiting Fellow at the International Inequalities Institute. He studies issues of inequality, tax compliance, and tax design, with a focus on those with high incomes or wealth. He is also co-chair of the Discover Economics campaign, aiming to increase the diversity of people who study and work in economics.
Bennett Institute for Public Policy, University of Cambridge
Matthew Agarwala leads the Bennett Institute for Public Policy’s Wealth Economy project at the University of Cambridge. His research interests include: wealth accounting, natural and social capital, economic measurement, and the economics of wellbeing. Matthew’s work spans sectors and disciplines, with co-authors including ecologists, economists, conservationists, social anthropologists, civil servants, members of UK Parliament, and Nobel Laureates in peace, medicine, physics, and chemistry.