Dr Randolph Bruno
- Joined UCL
- 1st Sep 2012
Refereed Journal articles (sole-authored)
2019 Tax Enforcement, Tax Compliance and Tax Morale in Transition Economies: A Theoretical Model, European Journal of Political Economy, Volume 56, pages 193-211
2015 New firms entry, Institutions and Labour in Transition IZA World of Labour Evidence-Based policy making, Bonn Germany, pages 1-10 4
2006 Optimal Speed of Transition with a Shrinking Labor Force and under Uncertainty, Economics of Transition, Volume 14, Issue 1, pages 69-100
Refereed Journal articles (co-authored)
2019 (with L. Magazzini and M. Stampini) Exploiting information from singletons in panel data analysis: a GMM approach, Economics Letters
2018 (with N. Campos and S. Estrin) Taking stock of firm-level and country-level benefits from foreign direct investment, Multinational Business Review, Vol. 26 (2) pages 126-144
2017 (with M. Cipollina), A Meta-Analysis of the indirect impact of Foreign Direct Investment in Old and New EU Member States: Understanding Productivity Spillovers, The World Economy, Vol. 41 (5), pages1342-1377
2016 (with A. Lanza and G. Simone) Resource orchestration in the context of knowledge resources acquisition and divestment. The empirical evidence from the Italian “Serie A” football, European Management Journal, Vol. 34 (2), pages 145- 157
2015 (with E. Douarin J. Korosteleva and S. Radosevic) Technology Choices and Growth: Testing New Structural Economics in Transition Economies, Journal of Economic Policy Reform, Vol. 18, Issue 2, pages 131-152
2015 (with S. Dal Bianco and M. Signorelli) The Joint Impact of Labour Policies and the "Great Recession" on Unemployment in Europe, Economic Systems, Vol. 39, Issue 1, pages 3-26
2013 (with M. Bytchkova and S. Estrin) Institutional Determinants of New Firm Entry in Russia: a Cross Regional Analysis, Review of Economics and Statistics, Vol. 95, Issue 5, pages 1740-1749
2010 (with R. Rovelli) Labor Market Policies and Outcomes in the Enlarged European Union, Journal of Common Market Studies, Vol. 48(3), pages 661-685
2009 (with M. Stampini) Joining Longitudinal and Cross-Section Data for Efficiency Gains, Economists’ Journal (Giornale degli Economisti e Annali di Economia), Vol. 68, Issue 1, pages 149-173
2017, November (with N. Campos, S. Estrin and M. Tian), ‘Foreign Direct Investment and the Relationship between the United Kingdom and the European Union’ in The Economics of UK-EU Relations: From the Treaty of Rome to the Vote for Brexit, N. Campos and F. Coricelli (ed. s), Palgrave Macmillan, pages 228-250
2014 (with M. Cipollina) The Impact of Foreign Direct Investment on Economic Performance in the Enlarged Europe: A Meta-Regression Analysis, in International Business and Institutions after the Crisis, Yama Temouri and Chris Jones (ed. s), Palgrave Macmillan, pages 228-250
Teaching summarySESS1005 Applied Game Theory for Economics and Business (BA)
- University of Birmingham
- PGCLTHE, Learning and Teaching | 2012
- Universita degli Studi di Pisa
- PhD, Economics and Business Administration | 2006
- Universita Commerciale Luigi Bocconi di Milano
- MSc(Econ), Economics | 1998
- Universita Commerciale Luigi Bocconi di Milano
- BSc(Econ), Economics and Social Science | 1997
Dr. Randolph Luca Bruno is Associate Professor in Economics at University College London, SSEES and since 2006 he holds a PhD in Economics and Management from Sant’Anna School of Advanced Studies, Pisa with a thesis on Institutional Economics and Development. His main research interests include labor economics, comparative economics and the role of institutions and technology in economic development from both a Macro as well as Micro perspectives.
He is also Research Fellow at IZA-Bonn (he joined IZA as a Research Affiliate in March 2007 and became a Research Fellow in April 2010) and Senior Research Fellow at Fondazione Rodolfo DeBenedetti-Milan, whose purpose is to promote applied and policy oriented research on labor markets and welfare systems in Europe (http://www.frdb.org).
During his Ph.D. he has been visiting student at Berkeley (University of California), research assistant at the Centre for New and Emerging Markets (London Business School) and intern at the European Bank for Reconstruction & Development (London). He has worked as short term consultant for the World Bank on different project. He also joined Fondazione Rodolfo DeBenedetti (Milan, Italy) as Affiliate in 2002.
Between 2006 and 2009 he has been Research Fellow at the University of Bologna, Italy. He was Teaching Fellow at University College London, School of Slavonic and East European Studies between September 2009 and June 2010.
He has been Lecturer in Business Economics at the University of Birmingham between July 2010 and August 2012.
In 2012 he was appointed Lecturer in Economics at the University College London, School of Slavonic and East European Studies and since October 2016 he Associate Professor in Economics.
His research output is testified by high impact publications (Review of Economics and Statistics, Economic Letters, Journal of Common Market Studies, Economic Systems, etc.), by leadership in rising funds (e.g. for the Department for International Development and Horizon2020), by consultancy roles for the World Bank, the European Commission and the UK Government and experience in PhD supervision on Development and Institutional Economics. His main publications cover topics such as the labour market dynamics in Europe, the entry process of new firms (e.g. domestic vs. foreign via FDI) in institutionally weak environment as well as the understanding of the root causes of long run economic development and innovation technology upgrading trajectories.
Furthermore, Randolph has been secretary of the European Association of Comparative Economic Studies and he has pre-doctoral experience in financial institutions as quantitative analyst and macroeconomist, and experience in management roles at University College London. His broad field of specialisation are "Comparative and Development Economics" and Specific fields, "Labour economics", "International Business" "Innovation Studies" and "Applied Micro-econometrics".