Who are the Professors?
Programme Director: Anne-Célia Disdier is Professor at the Paris School of Economics since 2011 and INRAE senior researcher. She has also been a Consultant for the OECD, the UNCTAD and the World Bank, and a Post-doc fellow with the Centro Studi Luca d’Agliano, within the CEPR Research Training Network “‘Trade, Industrialization and Development”. In 2011 she won the INRA Young Researcher Award. She has published papers in many journals, including American Journal of Agricultural Economics, Canadian Journal of Economics, European Economic Review, Health Economics, Journal of Comparative Economics, Journal of International Economics, Review of Economics and Statistics, Review of International Economics, or The World Bank Economic Review. Her research focuses on modelling international trade, and measuring the impact of NTMs, with a particular reference to agriculture.
- Class taught during the programme: Trade policy I
- Webpage: https://www.parisschoolofeconomics.eu/en/disdier-anne-celia/
Peter Egger is a Full Professor of Economics at ETH Zurich and a Research Fellow at CEPR. He obtained his Ph.D. in economics from University of Linz in 2001. His research interests focus on international and economics and econometrics – in particular, the formulation and estimation of structural models of trade and the estimation of network models in econometrics. His work lies at the intersection of International Trade, Regional Economics, Public Economics, and Econometrics. He has published papers in leading journals such as the American Economic Review, three of the four American Economic Journals, the Review of Economics and Statistics, the Journal of International Economics, the Journal of Econometrics, the Journal of Public Economics, International Economic Review, the Economic Journal, and the Journal of Urban Economics. His current research projects consider effects of heterogeneity in trade models, in particular, the consideration of heterogeneous firms in structural models and of heterogeneous responses of economic agents to homogeneous shocks.
- Class taught during the programme: Quantitative International Economics
- Webpage: https://kof.ethz.ch/en/the-institute/people/person-detail.html?persid=166534
Mathieu Parenti is a Professor at Université Libre de Bruxelles, a research fellow at the European Center for Advanced Research in Economics and Statistics (ECARES) and a research fellow at the Center for Economic Policy Research (CEPR). He has received his PhD from the Paris School of Economics (Université Paris 1) in 2012. He is Associate Editor at THE Economic Journal. His fields of research are International Trade and Industrial Organization. He has published in leading journals such as Econometrica, Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of International Economics, and Journal of Economic Theory. His recent papers focus on trade agreements as well as tax optimization strategies by multinational firms.
- Class taught during the programme: Trade policy II
- Webpage: http://mathieuparenti.weebly.com/
Ariell Reshef is an Associate Member of the Paris School of Economics and a CNRS researcher (Directeur de Recherche) at the Centre d’Economie de la Sorbonne, Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne. Until January 2016 he was an Associate Professor (with tenure) at the University of Virginia. He obtained his Ph.D. in economics from New York University in 2008. His research interests focus on income distribution – in particular, the relationship of labor markets with global trade, technological change, and regulation. His work lies at the intersection of International Trade, Labor Economics, and Macroeconomics. He has published papers in leading journals such as The Quarterly Journal of Economics, Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Development Economics, Canadian Journal of Economics and has written several policy articles, including a book on Job Polarization in France. His current research projects examine structural change of employment and evolution of productivity in France, how the spread and deepening of global value chains (GVCs) affect the labor share, and this interacts with automation, and the long run evolution of the legal services sector in the United States.
- Class taught during the programme: Trade and Income Distribution
- Webpage: https://www.parisschoolofeconomics.eu/en/reshef-ariell/
Contents - International Trade