Graham Farrell is professor of crime science at the School of Law, University of Leeds. He previously worked at Oxford University, the United Nations (in Vienna, Austria), at universities in Canada (Simon Fraser) and the US (Rutgers, Cincinnati) and as deputy research director at the Police Foundation in Washington DC. His research has been funded by the ESRC, the EPSRC, the EU, the Canadian Social Science and Humanities Research Council and others. He has worked as a consultant to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, including evaluating UNODC efforts to develop the criminal justice system in Afghanistan.
School of Law, University of Leeds
Queen’s University Belfast
Dr Mark Farrell is a UK qualified Actuary (FIA) and Senior Lecturer in Actuarial Science at The Management School, Queen’s University Belfast. Mark’s research interests include Enterprise Risk Management (ERM) and Insurance Technology (Insurtech). Mark is also a Fulbright Scholar and blogs on technologies affecting the actuarial profession at ProActuary.com.
Philipps-University of Marburg
Mohammad Reza Farzanegan
Mohammad R. Farzanegan is Professor of Economics of the Middle East. He has several published or forthcoming articles on economic sanctions, the political economy of COVID-19, and the political economy of oil rents and conflict. His articles have appeared or are forthcoming in several prestigious journals including European Journal of Political Economy, Empirical Economics, World Economy, Defence and Peace Economics, Economics & Politics, Scientific Reports, & Energy Economics, among others. Prof. Farzanegan’s teaching interests include empirical development economics and political economy. He is Program Director of the international MSc. in Economics of the Middle East in Marburg.
Queen’s University Belfast
Alan Fernihough is an economic historian with research interests in demography, economic growth, and trade.
University of Pittsburgh
Andy Ferrara is an assistant professor of economics at the University of Pittsburgh. His research lies at the intersection of economic history, labour economics, and political economy with a focus on discrimination, internal and forced migration, and the consequences of violent conflicts, using state-of-the-art data science and causal inference methods.
Francisco H. G. Ferreira is the Amartya Sen Professor of Inequality Studies and Director of the International Inequalities Institute at the London School of Economics. He is also affiliated with the Department of Social Policy and the Latin America and Caribbean Centre at LSE. Francisco, who is also a Research Fellow at IZA (Bonn), is an economist working on the measurement, causes and consequences of inequality and poverty, with an emphasis on developing countries in general and Latin America in particular. He holds a PhD in Economics from the LSE.