Ivy SabugaCity, University of London
I am a PhD Candidate in Economics at City, University of London (expected completion Summer 2021). Starting September 2021, I will join as an Economist at the International Monetary Fund. Prior that, I was a Senior Economist at the Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas. I also joined the Bank of England as a PhD Research Trainee at the Prudential Policy Directorate. My primary field of research is money, macro and finance.
Ryosuke SakaiOsaka University
Ph.D. student, Graduate School of Economics, Osaka University
Mauricio Salgado MorenoHumboldt-Universität zu Berlin
I am a Ph.D. candidate at the Berlin School of Economics (BSE, formerly known as BDPEMS) and a research assistant at the Institute of Economic Policy at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin. My main supervisor is Lutz Weinke.
My research interests are monetary economics and macro-finance using theoretical and empirical methods. My teaching experience ranges from undergraduate to graduate level classes, and is centered on the fields of macroeconomics and monetary economics.
Francesca SalvatiBank of Italy
I am an applied microeconomist with a strong interest in labor economics and its intersection with the economics of human capital, health economics and the economics of the family. My current research focuses on the determinants and dynamics of health and skill formation over the life cycle and their interaction with education and labor supply decisions, and the design and evaluation of educational and employment policies.
Andrea SalvatiRice University
I am a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Economics at Rice University. My research interests are Economics of Education, Labor Economics, and Applied Microeconomics. In particular, I study the impact of teachers, parents, and peers on skill development.
Virginia Sánchez-MarcosUniversidad de Cantabria
Virginia Sánchez Marcos is an Associate Professor of Economics at Universidad de Cantabria in Spain. She received her PhD in Economics from Universidad Carlos III de Madrid in 2002. Her research uses quantitative dynamic models with idiosyncratic uncertainty. Her main line of research focuses on female labor supply decisions as well as the interaction with public pensions or maternity leave polices. She has also been working on gender inequality and household inequality.
Sarah SanderUniversity College London (UCL) and University of Copenhagen
I am a Postdoctoral Research Associate at University College London, Institute of Education, Social Research Institute (SRI) and University of Copenhagen, Department of Economics, Center for Economic Behavior and Inequality (CEBI).