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    • Francesco CassataUniversità di Genova
      Francesco Cassata

      Associate Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Genoa. He has published on the history of eugenics and scientific racism in Italy, Lysenkoism in Italy, and molecular biology. A member of the History of Race and Eugenics Research Group (Oxford Brookes) and of the International Working Group on Lysenkoism (CUNY, New York), among his recent publications are L’Italia intelligente. Adriano Buzzati-Traverso e il Laboratorio internazionale di genetica e biofisica (1962-1969) (2013) and Building the New Man. Eugenics, Racial Science and Genetics in Twentieth-Century Italy (2011).


    • Mario CedriniUniversità di Torino
      Mario Cedrini

      Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Torino and Secretary-elect of the Italian Association for the History of Political Economy (STOREP). He has published several articles exploring John Maynard Keynes’s thought and contemporary relevance; his research interests also include the history of economics and the relationships between economics and other disciplines. He is the author of Economics as Social Science. Economics Imperialism and the Challenge of Interdisciplinarity, with R. Marchionatti, 2017; and Secondo Keynes. Il disordine del neoliberismo e le speranze di una nuova Bretton Woods, with A. Carabelli, 2014).


    • Roberto MarchionattiUniversità di Torino
      Roberto Marchionatti

      Roberto Marchionatti is Professor of Economics at the University of Torino. Currently working on the history of economics in the 20th century and on the relationship between economics and other social sciences, he has recently published Economics as Social Science. Economics Imperialism and the Challenge of Interdisciplinarity (with M. Cedrini, 2017). He has edited Early Mathematical Economics, 1871-1915 (2004), Piero Sraffa’s Political Economy (2001), From our Italian Correspondent. Luigi Einaudi’s Articles in The Economist, 1908-1946 (2000) and Karl Marx: Critical Responses (1998).


    Book review editor

    • Paolo SilvestriUniversità di Torino
      Paolo Silvestri

      Paolo Silvestri is Research fellow in Economics at the University of Torino, and the Italian coordinator of, and lecturer at, the Cornell-in-Turin Study Abroad Programme. His research interests focus on the history and philosophy of economics and legal and political philosophy. Among his publications are: the critical edition of Luigi Einaudi, On Abstract and Historical Hypotheses and on Value judgments in Economic Sciences (2017), Good government, Governance and Human Complexity. Luigi Einaudi’s Legacy and Contemporary Society (with P. Heritier, (2012), Il liberalismo di Luigi Einaudi o del Buongoverno (2008).


    Editorial Board

    • Brigitte BechtoldCentral Michigan University
      Brigitte Bechtold

      Brigitte Bechtold is the Director of the Center for Research on Poverty at the College of Humanities and Social and Behavioral Sciences, Central Michigan University. His research interests are mainly in the political economy of poverty, gender studies, social causes of infanticide and the social thought of Virginia Woolf. Besides several publications on these subjects, she has co-edited Killing Infants: Studies in the Worldwide Practice of Infanticide (with D. Cooper Graves, 2006).


    • John DavisMarquette University and University of Amsterdam
      John Davis

      John Davis is Professor of Economics at Marquette University and at the University of Amsterdam, and Fellow of the Tinbergen Institute. His main research interests are the philosophy and methodology of economics, history of economics, ethics and economics. Co-editor of the Journal of Economic Methodology, he is the author of Individuals and Identity in Economics (2011), Economic Methodology: Understanding Economics as a Science (with M. Boumans) (2010), The Theory of the Individual in Economics (2003). He is currently working on reflexivity in complex evolutionary economic systems.


    • Mario Del PeroParis-SciencePo
      Mario Del Pero

      Professor of International History at the Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Paris-Sciences Po, his research interests include international history, American history, transatlantic relations, cold war history. He is currently working on a study of transnational anti-nuclear activism in the late 1970s/early 1980s. Among his recent works are Libertà e Impero: gli Stati Uniti e il Mondo, 1776-2011 (2011) and The Eccentric Realist: Henry Kissinger and the Shaping of American Foreign Policy (2010).


    • Sheila DowUniversity of Stirling and University of Victoria in Canada
      Sheila Dow

      Professor Emeritus of Economics at the University of Stirling, Scotland, Convener of the Scottish Centre for Economic Methodology, and adjunct Professor of Economics at the University of Victoria in Canada. Her main research focus has been on the fields of macroeconomics, money and banking and the history of economic thought. Among her recent books, Foundations for New Economic Thinking: A Collection of Essays (2012), Open Economics (with R. Arena and M. Klaes, 2009), A History of Scottish Economic Thought (with A. Dow, 2006) and Economic Methodology: An Inquiry (2002).


    • Luca EinaudiPrime Minister Office, Italy and Centre for History of Economics, Cambridge
      Luca Einaudi

      Currently a general director in the Department for Economic policy and planning of the Italian Prime Minister Office and a member of the Centre for History and Economics, Cambridge. His research focuses on financial and monetary history, economic policy and immigration. Amongst his publications are Money and Politics: European Monetary Unification and the International Gold Standard 1865-1873 (2001), and Luigi Einaudi, Selected Economic Essays (with R. Faucci and R. Marchionatti, 2006).


    • Matthew EvangelistaCornell University
      Matthew Evangelista

      President White Professor of History and Political Science and Director of the Judith Reppy Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies. His research focuses on international humanitarian law, separatist movements, and gender, nationalism and conflict. Author, with H. Shue, of The American Way of Bombing: Changing Ethical and Legal Norms and Flying Fortresses to Drones (2014), and editor of Gender, Nationalism, and War: Conflict on the Movie Screen (2011), Law, Ethics, and the War on Terror (2008), The Chechen Wars: Will Russia Go the Way of the Soviet Union? (2002), and Unarmed Forces: The Transnational Movement to End the Cold War (1999).


    • Stefano FioriUniversità di Torino
      Stefano Fiori

      Stefano Fiori is Associate Professor of Economics at the University of Torino. His research interests include the history of economic thought and the connection between philosophy, economics, and other social sciences, viewed in historical perspective, as well as economic methodology, and theories of bounded rationality. Besides several articles on Adam Smith, Friedrich von Hayek, and Herbert Simon, he has published Ordine, mano invisibile, mercato. Una rilettura di Adam Smith (2001).


    • Philippe FontaineÉcole normale supérieure de Cachan, Institut Universitaire de France
      Philippe Fontaine

      Professor of Economics at the École normale supérieure de Cachan. His research focuses on the cross-disciplinary ventures in postwar American universities and the historiography of the social sciences after 1945. He is the author of The History of the Social Sciences since 1945 (with R. Backhouse, 2010), The Unsocial Social Science? Economics and Neighboring Disciplines since 1945 (2010), and A Historiography of the Modern Social Sciences (with R. Backhouse, 2014).


    • Ilene GrabelUniversity of Denver
      Ilene Grabel

      Professor of International Finance and co-director of the graduate program in Global Finance, Trade, and Economic Integration at the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver (USA). A member of the UNCTAD Expert Group on Financing for Development (since September 2017), and an academic partner of Progressive Society, a project of the Group of the Progressive Alliance of the European Parliament. She has notably published Reclaiming Development (with Chang, 2014) and When Things Do Not Fall Apart (2017).


    • Alan KirmanÉcole des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS)
      Alan Kirman

      Professor Emeritus of Economics at the University of Aix-Marseille III and at the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales. He has worked on general equilibrium theory, international commerce, game theory and mathematics, information, welfare and public decision-making economics. His recent research has focused on the relationship between individual and collective economic behaviour. He is the author and editor of twelve books, among which Complex Economics: Individual and Collective Rationality (2010), and of many articles in leading scientific journals.


    • Jonathan KirshnerCornell University
      Jonathan Kirshner

      Stephen and Barbara Friedman Professor of International Political Economy at Cornell University. His research interests focus on international relations, political economy, and politics of film. He is currently pursuing a project on the international political implications of the financial crisis and its aftermath. Recent books include American Power after the Financial Crisis (2014), The Great Wall of Money: Power and Politics in China’s International Monetary Relations (with E. Helleiner, 2014), and Hollywood’s Last Golden Age: Politics, Society and the Seventies Film in America (2012).


    • Suzanne KonzelmannBirbeck, University of London
      Suzanne Konzelmann

      Suzanne Konzelmann is reader in Management at Birbeck, University of London. Her research interests focus on the political economy of austerity, corporate governance, stakeholder relations and economic performance, organizational behaviour and the varieties of capitalism. She is the author of Labour, Finance and Inequality: The Changing Nature of Economic Policy in Britain (forthcoming), The Economics of Austerity (2014), and Banking Systems in the Crisis: The Faces of Liberal Capitalism (2013).


    • Jan KregelLevy Economics Institute of Bard College, NY
      Jan Kregel

      Director of research at the Levy Economics Institute, director of the Levy Institute master’s program in economic theory and policy, and head of the Institute’s Monetary Policy and Financial Structure program. He also holds the position of professor of development finance at Tallinn University of Technology. A leading figure of the Post Keynesian school, he has recently collected various of his most important contributions in Economic Development and Financial Instability: Selected Essays (2014).


    • Sara LorenziniUniversità di Trento
      Sara Lorenzini

      Associate Professor of Contemporary History at the School of International Studies of the University of Trento, Italy. A historian of the Cold War and of foreign policy after 1945, with a focus on North-South and East-South relations, her publications include Una strana guerra fredda. Lo sviluppo e le relazioni Nord-Sud (2017) and L’Italia e il trattato di pace del 1947 (2007).


    • Caterina MarchionniUniversity of Helsinki
      Caterina Marchionni

      Academy Research Fellow working in the Trends and Tensions in Intellectual Integration project (TINT), now Academy of Finland Centre of Excellence in the Philosophy of the Social Sciences, University of Helsinki. Associate Editor of the Journal of Economic Methodology, her research interests are in the philosophy and methodology of economics and in the philosophy of the social sciences.


    • Marguerite MendellConcordia University and Karl Polanyi Institute of Political Economy
      Marguerite Mendell

      She has been teaching at the School of Community and Public Affairs of Concordia University since 1986. Her current research is on the social economy, social finance and impact investing, social innovation, the commons, economic democracy, and the work of Karl Polanyi. She is the co-founder of the Karl Polanyi Institute of Political Economy established at Concordia University in 1988. She is the author of Reclaiming Democracy. The Social Justice and Political Economy of Gregory Baum and Kari Polanyi Levitt (2005).  


    • Hirokazu MiyazakiCornell University
      Hirokazu Miyazaki

      Professor of Anthropology at Cornell University and Director of the Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies. His current research focuses on public and corporate debt and debt relations in post-Fukushima Japan. He is the author of The Economy of Hope (with R. Swedberg, 2016), Arbitrating Japan: Dreams of Capitalism at the End of Finance (2013) and The Method of Hope: Anthropology, Philosophy and Fijan Knowledge (2004).


    • Federica MorelliUniversità di Torino
      Federica Morelli

      Associate Professor of History of the Americas at the University of Turin, her work engages with colonial Latin American history, early modern European history, imperial history, and Atlantic history. She is currently writing a book on the social and juridical statusof Free People of Color in the Spanish Atlantic during the Age of Revolutions. Among her main publications: Territorio o Nación. Reforma y disolucion del espacio imperial en Ecuador, 1765-1830 (2005), Il Mondo Atlantico. Una storia senza confini (2013), and L’indipendenza dell’America spagnola. Dalla crisi della monarchia alle nuove repubbliche (2015).


    • Manuela MoschellaScuola Normale Superiore, Firenze
      Manuela Moschella

      Associate Professor in International Political Economy at the Scuola Normale Superiore and Senior Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation. Her core research interests include the politics of financial regulatory reforms and processes of change in global economic and financial governance. Her publications include Handbook of Global Economic Governance (with C. Weaver, 2014) and Great Expectations, Slow Transformations. Incremental Change in Post-Crisis Regulation (with E. Tsingou, 2013).


    • José Antonio OcampoColumbia University
      José Antonio Ocampo

      Professor of Professional Practice in International and Public Affairs and director of the Economic and Political Development Concentration in the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University. His research interests focus on macroeconomic theory and policy, international financial issues, economic and social development, international trade and Colombian and Latin American economic history. His publications include The Economic Development of Latin America since Independence (with L. Bértola, 2012), Development Cooperation in Times of Crisis (with J. A. Alonso, 2012), Oxford Handbook of Latin American Economics (edited with J. Ros, 2011), Time for a Visible Hand: Lessons from the 2008 World Financial Crisis (edited with S. Griffith-Jones and J. E. Stiglitz, 2010), Growth and Policy in Developing Countries: A Structuralist Approach (with L. Taylor and C. Rada, 2009).


    • Ugo PanizzaThe Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva
      Ugo Panizza

      Professor of International Economics at the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies in Geneva and Director of the Institute’s Centre for Finance and Development. His research interests include international finance, income inequality, public sector labor market, and the relationship between religion and the education gender gap. His recent work includes a series of articles on the costs of sovereign defaults, on the links between public debt and economic growth, and on the threshold above which financial development no longer has a positive effect on economic growth.


    • Lucia QuagliaUniversity of York
      Lucia Quaglia

      Professor of Political Science at the University of York. Her research interests include European economic governance, European public policy, central banking and financial services in the European Union. She is the author of The Political Economy of European Banking Union (2016), The European Union and Global Financial Regulation (2014), European Economic Governance and Policies (2010), and Central Banking Governance in the European Union: A Comparative Analysis (2008).


    • Sophus ReinertHarvard Business School
      Sophus Reinert

      Associate Professor of Business Administration at the Harvard Business School. His work focuses on the history of capitalism and political economy since the Renaissance, focusing particularly on the historical role played by governments in both economic development and decline. He is the author of Antonio Serra and the Economics of Good Government (with R. Patalano, 2016), The Political Economy of Empire in the Early Modern World (with P. Røge, 2013), and Translating Empire: Emulation and the Origins of Political Economy (2011).


    • Margaret SchabasUniversity of British Columbia
      Margaret Schabas

      Margaret Schabas is Professor of Philosophy at the University of British Columbia. Her research interests are in science studies, with particular concern for topics in the history and philosophy of economics, as it drew upon or impinged upon other disciplines, notably mathematics, biology, chemistry and physics. She is the author of David Hume’s Political Economy (2008), The Natural Origins of Economics (2005) and Oeconomies in the Age of Newton (2003).


    • Ilana SilberBar-Ilan University
      Ilana Silber

      Associate Professor of sociology and anthropology at Bar-Ilan University, her major fields of interest are sociological theory, cultural sociology, and the sociology of gift-giving and philanthropy. She is the author of Religious Virtuosity, Charisma and Social Order: A Comparative Sociological Study of Monasticism in Theravada Buddhism and Medieval Catholicism (1995), and the editor of Marcel Mauss, Essai sur le Don (2005) in Hebrew.


    • Paolo SodduUniversità di Torino
      Paolo Soddu

      Assistant Professor in Contemporary History at the University of Torino, he is currently working on Giulio Einaudi’s biography. He is the author of La via italiana alla democrazia. Storia della Repubblica 1947-1953 (2017), Ugo La Malfa. Il riformista moderno (2009) and the editor of Giulio Einaudi nell’editoria di cultura del Novecento italiano (2015), Luigi Einaudi, Diario dell’esilio (1997) and Luigi Einaudi, Diario 1945-1947 (1993).


    • Joseph StrausMax Planck Institute for Innovation and Competition
      Joseph Straus

      Professor of Law at the Universities of Munich and Ljubljana, and Emeritus Scientific Member of the Max Planck Institute for Intellectual Property, Competition and Tax Law. He is author or co-author of several publications in the field of intellectual property law, especially in the field of the protection of biotechnological inventions. Among his books are Intellectual Property in Asia. Law, Economics, History and Politics (with P. Goldstein, 2009), and The Role of Law and Ethics in the Globalized Economy (2009).


    • Adam ToozeColumbia University
      Adam Tooze

      Kathryn and Shelby Cullom Davis Professor of History at Columbia University. From a start in modern German history with a special focus on the history of economics and economic history, his interests have widened to take in a range of themes in political, intellectual and military history. He is the author of The Deluge: The Great War and the Remaking of the Global Order, 1916-1931 (2014), Wages of Destruction: The Making and Breaking of the Nazi Economy (2006), Statistics and the German State 1900-1945: The Making of Modern Economic Knowledge (2001). He is currently completing a new global history of the Great Financial Crisis of 2007 and after.


    Editorial Assistants