Researcher

Professor Pauline Anne Mathilde Grosjean

My Expertise

Pauline Grosjean studies the historical and dynamic context of economic development. In particular, she focuses on how culture and institutions interact and shape long-term economic development and individual behaviour. She has published research that studies the historical process of a wide range of factors that are crucial for economic development, including cooperation and violence, trust, gender norms, support for democracy and for market reforms, immigration, preferences for education, and conflict. Pauline received her PhD from Toulouse School of Economics and a MA from Ecole Normale Superieure. She was the Ciriacy-Wantrup Post-doctoral fellow at UC Berkeley in 2008 and 2009 and an economist at the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development from 2006 to 2008. 

Biography

Personal webpage at: https://sites.google.com/site/paulinegrosjeanperso/home

Pauline Grosjean is a Professor in the School of Economics at UNSW. Previously at the University of San Francisco and the University of California at Berkeley, she has also worked as an Economist at the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development. She completed her PhD in economics at Toulouse School in Economics in 2006 after graduating from the Ecole Normale...view more

Personal webpage at: https://sites.google.com/site/paulinegrosjeanperso/home

Pauline Grosjean is a Professor in the School of Economics at UNSW. Previously at the University of San Francisco and the University of California at Berkeley, she has also worked as an Economist at the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development. She completed her PhD in economics at Toulouse School in Economics in 2006 after graduating from the Ecole Normale Supérieure. Her research studies the historical and dynamic context of economic development. In particular, she focuses on how culture and institutions interact and shape long-term economic development and individual behavior. She has published research that studies the historical process of a wide range of factors that are crucial for economic development, including cooperation and violence, trust, gender norms, support for democracy and for market reforms, immigration, preferences for education, and conflict. 

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