Giovanni Dosi is a Professor of Economics and Director of the Institute of Economics at the Scuola Superiore Sant’Anna in Pisa; Co-Director of the task forces “Industrial Policy” and “Intellectual Property Rights”, IPD - Initiative for Policy Dialogue at Columbia University; Continental European Editor of Industrial and Corporate Change. Included in “ISI Highly Cited Researchers”.

His major research areas - where he is author and editor of several works - include Economics of Innovation and Technological Change, Industrial Economics, Evolutionary Theory, Economic Growth and Development, Organizational Studies.

A selection of his works has been published in two volumes: Innovation, Organization and Economic Dynamics. Selected Essays, Cheltenham, Edward Elgar, 2000; and Economic Organization, Industrial Dynamics and Development: Selected Essays, Cheltenham, Edward Elgar, 2012.

By this expert

Fiscal and Monetary Policies in Complex Evolving Economies

Paper Grantee paper | | Mar 2014

In this paper we explore the effects of alternative combinations of fiscal and monetary policies under different income distribution regimes.

On the Link between Inequality, Credit, and Macroeconomic Crises

Article | Jun 12, 2013

To what extant do existing mainstream models properly address issues such as heterogeneity and interactions, which are considered central ingredients to understand economic crises as emergent, endogenous phenomena.

Income Distribution, Credit and Fiscal Policies in an Agent-Based Keynesian Model

Paper Grantee paper | | Aug 2012

This work studies the interactions between income distribution and monetary and fiscal policies in terms of ensuing dynamics of macro variables (GDP growth, unemployment, etc.) on the grounds of an agent-based Keynesian model.

A Response to John Kay: Elements of an Evolutionary Paradigm

Article | Nov 17, 2011

INET published a paper, written by John Kay, that deals with the relationship between economics and the world we live in. The Map Is Not the Territory: An Essay on the State of Economics spells out methodological critiques of economic theory in general, and of DSGE models and rational expectations in particular.

Featuring this expert

The Survival of the Riskiest

Video | Jan 2, 2013

Financial fragility does not fall from the sky. That’s why treating risk as if it comes from exogenous shocks can’t capture the reality of financial markets.