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Ludwig-Maximilians University Munich

Monika Schnitzer

Monika Schnitzer is Professor of Economics at the University of Munich. Her research focuses on innovation, competition policy, and multinational corporations. For the past 20 years, she has been active in policy advice for the German government and the European Commission, including as members of the Expert Commission on Research and Innovation and the Economic Advisory Group on Competition Policy of DG Competition. Since 2020, she has been a member of the German Council of Economic Experts.

NYU Stern School of Business

Kim Schoenholtz

Kim Schoenholtz is Clinical Professor Emeritus of Economics at the NYU Stern School of Business, where he taught macroeconomics and directed the Center for Global Economy and Business. Schoenholtz was Citigroup’s global chief economist from 1997 until 2005. He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, of the Financial Research Advisory Committee of the U.S. Treasury’s Office of Financial Research, and of the U.S. Monetary Policy Forum. He is co-author of a popular textbook on money, banking and financial markets and of a blog on the same topic at www.moneyandbanking.com.

OECD

Paul Schreyer

Christian Schulz

London Business School

Andrew J. Scott

Andrew J Scott is Professor of Economics at London Business School, Research Fellow at CEPR and consulting scholar at Stanford University’s Center on Longevity. He previously held positions at Oxford University, London School of Economics and Harvard.

His research focuses on longevity/ageing society and fiscal policy/debt management. He was a Non-Executive Director for the Financial Services Authority 2009-2013 and serves on the advisory board of the UK’s Office for Budget Responsibility.

Yale School of Management

Fiona Scott Morton

Fiona M. Scott Morton is the Theodore Nierenberg Professor of Economics at the Yale University School of Management where she has been on the faculty since 1999. Her area of academic research is industrial organization, with a focus on empirical studies of competition. The focus of her current research is competition in healthcare markets and the economics of antitrust. From 2011-12 Professor Scott Morton served as the Deputy Assistant Attorney General for Economic Analysis (Chief Economist) at the Antitrust Division of the U.S. Department of Justice, where she helped enforce the nation’s antitrust laws. At Yale SOM she teaches courses in the area of competitive strategy and antitrust economics. She served as Associate Dean from 2007-10 and has won the School’s teaching award three times. She founded and directs the Thurman Arnold Project at Yale, a vehicle to provide more antitrust programming and policy projects to Yale students. Professor Scott Morton has a BA from Yale and a PhD from MIT, both in Economics. She is a frequent speaker at seminars and conferences across the United States and Europe.