Le Wang is Chong K. Liew Chair and Professor of Economics at the University of Oklahoma. He currently serves as an Associate Editor of Econometric Reviews, Journal of Labor Research, and China Economic Review. He also holds a special term professorship at Jinan University. Prior to joining OU, he has held positions at the University of Alabama, the University of New Hampshire, and University of Minnesota. He was also a Women and Public Policy Fellow at Harvard Kennedy School. He received his Ph.D in Economics from Southern Methodist University in 2006 and his B.A.
Sule Alan is a professor of economics at the University of Essex, UK. After working as a post doctoral research economist in Copenhagen University for a year, Prof. Sule Alan worked at the department of economics in York University, Toronto as an assistant professor until 2006. In 2006, she joined the faculty of economics at the University of Cambridge, UK. She worked at Koc University, Turkey between 2011 and 2013 as an assistant professor before joining the economics faculty at the University of Essex.
Áureo de Paula is an applied econometrician with strong interests in both methodological questions (identification and estimation of multi-agent models) and empirical applications (mostly problems in developing nations). His research is on the intersection of applied economic theory, econometrics and empirical microeconomics. He is affiliated with the University College London (UK), the Sao Paulo School of Economics (Brazil), the Centre for Microdata Methods and Practice (UK), the Institute for Fiscal Studies (UK) and the CEPR.
Martin Weidner is a Lecturer (Assistant Professor) in the Economics Department at University College London. His main research interest is microeconometrics, in particular panel data models, social interactions and social networks.
Weidner received a Diploma in Physics from the University of Wurzburg in 2033, a Ph.D. in Physics from the University of Hamburg in 2006, and a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Southern California in 2011.
Jean-Marc Robin is a Professor of Economics at the Department of Economics of Sciences Po, Paris. He is also Professor of Economics at University College London and a team member of the Centre for Microdata Methods and Practice at IFS. His research interests are in microeconometrics, labour microeconomics, and search and matching.
Robin received a D.E.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Paris in 1985 and 1988 respectively.
Caitriona Logue is a Teaching Fellow at the School of Economics, University of Edinburgh. Her PhD research examined the human skill formation process, with a major focus on the econometric methods used to evaluate the "Preparing for Life" early childhood program.
Logue received a B.A. in Computer Science from Trinity College Dublin in 2006 and an M.A. and Ph.D. in Economics from University College Dublin in 2009 and 2015 respectively.
Ismael Mourifié is an assistant at University of Toronto since 2013. Mourifié research interests lies in micro-econometrics, especially in causal inference, and incomplete models and their applications to treatment effects and policy evaluations. He has been recently started working on marriage matching models.
Mourifié is originally from Cote d'Ivoire, he received a B.sc in Mathematics from University Sidi-Ben Abdallah (Morocco) in 2005, an M.sc in Statistics from INSEA (Morocco) in 2008 and a Ph.D in Economics from University of Montréal in 2014.
Arthur Lewbel is a Professor of Economics at Boston College, in Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts, USA. He is the inaugural holder of the Barbara A. and Patrick E. Roche Chair in Economics at BC. He is a co-editor of Econometric Theory, a former co-editor of The Journal of Business and Economic Statistics and of Economics Letters, and has also served on the editorial boards of The Journal of Econometrics and The Journal of Applied Econometrics.