Becky Allen is a Professor of Education at the University of Brighton and Chief Analyst at Teacher Tapp, the largest teacher survey in the UK. An economist by training, she is interested in how schools respond to changes in education policy and has written extensively on school performance, accountability, admissions and expenditure. As an expert in the analysis of large-scale administrative and survey datasets, she now spends most of her research time studying teacher careers and working practices.
University of Brighton
Economics Center, World Resources Institute
Juan-Carlos Altamirano is a Senior Economist at the Economics Center, World Resources Institute. He focuses on economic analysis and modelling for the Climate and Energy Global Initiatives at WRI. Juan-Carlos is an Economist from Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana, Mexico. He also holds a MSc. on Environmental and Natural Resources Economics from University College London and a PhD. on Climate Change Economics from Wageningen University, The Netherlands.
University of Cambridge, Girton College
Carolina Alves is a Joan Robinson Research Fellow in Heterodox Economics at the University of Cambridge, Girton College, who specialises in international macro-finance, development, political economy of money and finance, and issues of decolonisation in economics. She also has a wider interest in the methodology of economics, including ethics and moral economy. Carolina is the co-founder of initiative Diversifying and Decolonising Economics and co-editor of The Developing Economics blog.
Bank of England
Lena Anayi is an Economist at the Bank of England. She works in the Structural Economics Division within the Bank’s Monetary Analysis Directorate, where she is involved in corporate sector analysis. As part of this, she is involved in the day-to-day running of the Decision Maker Panel (DMP) survey of UK businesses, as well as research, analysis and dissemination of results to the Bank’s Monetary Policy Committee. Lena holds an MPhil in Economics from the University of Oxford.