Questions and answers about coronavirus and the UK economy
Questions and answers about coronavirus and the UK economy


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University of Oxford

Eddy Tam

Eddy is a Research Fellow in the Centre for Business Taxation, Saïd Business School at the University of Oxford. His research is in the area of public economics and development economics. He has studied the economic effects of tax policies, and issues on health and human capital in developing countries.

Care Policy and Evaluation Centre, London School of Economics and Political Science

Marselia Tan

Marselia is a researcher at the Care Policy and Evaluation Centre and an MSc student in Global Health Policy at LSE. Her current research interests are in the areas of global mental health, ageing, long-term care, and application of technology to bridge health inequalities. She is currently an editor on the student-run Journal of Health Policy and Economics. Marselia has worked in pharmaceutical market access and real-world research projects (qualitative and quantitative) in Asia Pacific.

London School of Economics

Hannah Tarrant

Hannah is a research officer at the London School of Economics, currently working on tax policy, inequality and measurement issues. Prior to joining LSE, she completed an MPhil in Economics at the University of Oxford.

London School of Economics and Political Science

Iva Tasseva

Iva Tasseva is a researcher in the Department of Social Policy at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Her research focuses on income inequality and poverty and the redistributive effect of tax-benefit policies within specific countries and in a cross-country comparative perspective. She also has extensive experience of tax-benefit microsimulation models for distributional analysis.


Karl Taylor

Karl is a Professor of Economics at the University of Sheffield and an IZA research fellow. He is a member of the Grant Assessment Panel C of the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC). Employing secondary data research interests include applied micro-econometric analysis, e.g. labour economics and health economics. He has also examined macro-economic policy relevant questions usually from a micro perspective, e.g. household finances, financial expectations, consumption and business cycles.

OII, University of Oxford

Greg Taylor

Greg’s work focuses on the industrial economics of technology markets and digital goods, particularly competition policy and industrial regulation for the tech sector. Recent more specific examples of research topics include: the competitive effects of data, intermediary bias, the bundling of digital goods, and online advertising. He holds a PhD from the University of Southampton and is an Associate Professor and Senior Research Fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute, University of Oxford.