Antonella Stirati is currently professor of Economics at Roma Tre University. She studied economics at the University of Siena (laurea in Scienze Economiche), Cambridge UK (M.Phil degree) and La Sapienza (PhD). Her research interests are in the development of the Classical-Keynesian approach, particularly in the fields of output and employment determination, income distribution, and unemployment. She wrote a book on The Theory of Wages in Classical Economics (Elgar, 1994), co-edited the three-volumes collection Sraffa and the Reconstruction of Economic Theory, (Palgrave-macmillan, 2013) and published a number of articles in academic journals and collected volumes. Her article on Inflation, Unemployment and Hysteresis has been selected as one of the best 25 articles published in the Review of Political Economy since the journal was first issued. She is also active in scientific popularization and intervenes in public debates on current issues. She co-edits the on-line journal Economia e politica.
By this expert
Persistent changes in unemployment have lasting consequences for income distribution
Our findings confirm the existence of a negative relationship between labor market slack and the wage share, and we find no tendency to return to a ‘normal’ unemployment rate associated with a stable wage share.
To fight COVID-19, the EU must recognize that spending restraints have to go
Austerity policies will slow recovery and should be rejected
Featuring this expert
The Institute for New Economic Thinking and the Italian Association for the History of Political Economy (STOREP) announce a day and a half of lectures, workshops, and debates held on the 26th and 27th of June, just before the annual STOREP conference, in Siena, Italy.
Sheila Dow and Antonella Stirati bring their scholarly expertise to INET’s research advisory group
Distinguished Scholars Including Larry Summers and Adair Turner Present Evidence of the Trend and Policy Solutions
INET gathered hundreds of new economic thinkers in Edinburgh to discuss the past, present, and future of the economics profession.