Photo of Bruno Martorano

Bruno Martorano - Postdoctoral Fellow

Conflict and Violence
E: b.martorano@ids.ac.uk

CV

Administrator:
Deborah West

Personal URL:
https://ideas.repec.org/f/pma2054.html

Google Scholar URL:
https://goo.gl/Rmrv4C

Bruno Martorano holds a PhD in Development Economics from the University of Florence. He is currently a Postdoctoral researcher at the Institute of Development Studies and a Research Associate at Consortium pour la recherche économique et sociale (CRES) in Dakar, Sénégal.

Prior to this Bruno has worked at the UNICEF Office of Research in Florence and the University of Florence, and has held consultancies for the University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill; UNCTAD; UNU-WIDER and the World Bank.

His research interests lie in the fields of development economics, fiscal policy, taxation, social protection, poverty and inequality. Working on micro as well as macro issues and using different econometric techniques, the ultimate goal of his research is to produce results useful to derive practical and actionable recommendations in terms of policy implications.

Bruno Martorano will be conducting research on the topic of ‘Tax Changes and Inequality in Latin America, 1990-2010’

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Bruno Martorano and Patricia Justino will analyse group-based inequalities in Mexico and write a paper on the topic of ‘The impact of the recent crisis in Mexico on economic and political inequalities among minorities’ that discusses and advances an argument about patterns and trends.

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The next World Social Science Report due to be published in 2016 will focus on the critical contemporary issues of inequalities and justice.

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This is the front cover to IDS Working paper 463, 'Age and Gender Effects on Time Discounting in a Large Scale Cash Transfer Programme'.

Age and Gender Effects on Time Discounting in a Large Scale Cash Transfer Programme

IDS Working Paper 463 (2015)

Understanding its determinants can provide vital insight into decisions ranging from savings and financial investment to smoking, obesity and human capital accumulation. More details

Non-IDS publication

Is it Possible to Adjust ‘with a Human Face’? Differences in Fiscal Consolidation Strategies in Hungary versus Iceland

Comparative Economic Studies 57 (2015)

Although Hungary and Iceland suffered a similar fall in GDP, their respective governments decided to follow different strategies of adjustment. Each country cut spending according to different priorities More details

Non-IDS publication

Structural Change and Wage Inequality in the Manufacturing Sector: Long Run Evidence from East Asia

Oxford Development Studies 43.2 (2015)

This paper analyses the long run determinants of wage inequality in the manufacturing sector for a group of East Asian countries that have experienced rapid structural transformations in recent decades. More details

Non-IDS publication

Lessons from the Recent Economic Crisis: The Australian Household Stimulus Package

International Review of Applied Economics 29.3 (2014)

This paper provides an impact evaluation analysis of the 2009 Australian Household Stimulus Package, which was composed by three main cash payments: the Back to School Bonus, the Single Income Family Bonus and the Tax Bonus for Working Australians. More details

This is the front cover to IDS Working Paper 467, 'Inequality, Distributive Beliefs and Protests: A Recent Story from Latin America'.

Inequality, Distributive Beliefs and Protests: A Recent Story from Latin America

IDS Working Paper 467 (2016)

This paper analyses the role of perceptions of inequality and distributive beliefs in motivating people to engage in protests. The paper focuses on the case of Latin America, where an interesting paradox has been observed: despite considerable reductions in inequality, most countries in Latin America have experienced increases in protests and civil unrest in the last decade. In order to understand More details

The paradox of protest in LA

27 May 2016
By Patricia Justino, Bruno Martorano

Thematic Expertise:
Building Inclusive Secure Societies; Economic Growth; Economy and Finance; Public Policy; Poverty Inequality and Wellbeing; Taxation.