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London School of Economics

Magdalena Dominguez

Magdalena Domínguez is a research economist at the Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Magdalena is part of the community wellbeing programme and the policing and crime group.

Queen's University Belfast & Ulster University

Áine Doran

Áine’s PhD focuses on two areas of economic history: 19th century Ireland and post-Industrial Revolution pandemics. Her work on 19th century Ireland examines parish-level pre-famine living conditions and how these contributed to the severity of the Great Irish Famine. She also studies the relationship between fertility and access to finance in the 19th century. Her research on pandemics assesses the economic and demographic impact of pandemics and the lessons

California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo

Jacqueline Doremus

Jacqueline Doremus is an Assistant Professor in the Economics Department of the Orfalea College of Business with expertise in environmental and natural resource economics, health and industrial organization. She earned her PhD at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor in 2015. Prior to that, she worked at the US Agency for International Development in Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of the Congo. She graduated from Stanford University in 2004 with a BS in Earth Systems and minor in Economics.

Cardiff University

Pete Dorey

Since obtaining my PhD from Hull University in 1992, on the Thatcher Governments’ reform of industrial relations and trade unions, I have (up to 2023) published 16 books, and 100 journal articles and book chapters. My main areas of research and expertise are on: British Conservatism and Conservative politics since 1945 to the present day (One Nation Toryism, Thatcherism); Euroscepticism and Brexit; the politics, ideology and discourses of inequality, the decline of trade union influence and

University of Westminster

Richard Dorsett

I am Professor of Economic Evaluation at the University of Westminster. I have designed, conducted and/or analysed numerous randomised trials and non-experimental evaluations, mostly in the fields of employment, welfare and education/training. My specific expertise is in the application of quantitative methods to estimate causal impacts. I act as strategic adviser to the Youth Futures Foundation. Please visit my profile page for full details of projects and publications.

University of Stirling and University of Victoria, Canada

Sheila Dow

Sheila Dow’s research focuses on the methodology and history of economics, money and banking, regional finance and macroeconomics. In addition to her academic career she has worked as an economist in the government sector, and has been a special advisor to the UK Treasury Select Committee. Her recent books include Foundations for New Economic Thinking (2012) and A History of Scottish Economic Thought (edited with A. Dow, 2006).