Carl Benedikt Frey is Oxford Martin Citi Fellow at Oxford University where he directs the programme on the Future of Work at the Oxford Martin School. Frey has served as an advisor and consultant to international organisations, think tanks, government and business, including the G20, the OECD, the European Commission, and the United Nations. He is also an op-ed contributor to the Financial Times, Foreign Affairs, Scientific American, and the Wall Street Journal, where he has written on the economics of artificial intelligence, the history of technology, and the future of work. His most recent book, The Technology Trap, was selected a Financial Times Best Books of the Year in 2019.
University of Oxford
Carl Benedikt Frey
University of Warwick, UCLA
Roger E. A. Farmer
Roger Farmer is an Emeritus Distinguished Professor of Economics at UCLA. His primary interest is the connection between market psychology and macroeconomics. He is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, Research Associate of the NBER, Research Fellow of the CEPR, and Fellow Commoner of Cambridge University. His articles appear in leading academic journals and his books have been translated into Chinese, Italian, Vietnamese and Hungarian.
University College London
Dr Daisy Fancourt is Associate Professor of Psychobiology & Epidemiology and a Wellcome Research Fellow at University College London. Her work focuses on the effects of social, cultural and community engagement on health. During the COVID-19 pandemic, Daisy is leading a team running the UK’s largest study into the psychological and social impact of the virus and is leading the COVID-MINDS Network: an international network of over 140 longitudinal studies exploring the global mental health impact of the pandemic.
Cathy Farmer is a freelance journalist. She has communicated the impact of education in the UK and around the world alongside senior academics and education researchers. She also works in the charity sector, and was a BBC News producer, having worked on numerous UK and global stories.
Christine joined the IFS in 2015 in the Education and Skills sector. Her work focuses on early intervention, child development, and programme evaluation. Current projects include assessing the impact Sure Start has on children’s health outcomes, piloting an early intervention programme in Peterborough, and modelling the relationship between parental labour supply, childcare choices, and child development.