Almudena Sevilla is a Professor of Economic and Social Policy in the Department of Social Policy at LSE and is currently the Chair of the Royal Economic Society UK Women in Economics Network. She has also held positions at University College London, Queen Mary University, University of Oxford, University of Essex , and the Congressional Budget Office in Washington DC. She received her Ph.D. from Brown University in 2004 in the fields of family and population economics and econometrics.
Almudena is an applied micro economist whose research focuses on the areas of gender, child development, and human capital. Her current project, PARENTIME, has received Eur. 2M funding from the European Union as part of the ERC Consolidator Grant to develop new socio-economic theories that unpack the detailed mechanisms driving the inter-generational transmission of inequality.
For further information please view Professor Almudena Sevilla's CV.
Key Published Work
Nollenberger, N., Rodríguez-Planas, N., & Sevilla, A. (2016). The math gender gap: The role of culture. American Economic Review, 106(5), 257-61. DOI: 10.1257/aer.p20161121
Amuedo-Dorantes, C., Arenas-Arroyo, E., & Sevilla, A. (2018). Immigration enforcement and economic resources of children with likely unauthorized parents. Journal of Public Economics, 158, 63-78. Read here.
Borra, C., González, L., & Sevilla, A. (2016). Birth timing and neonatal health. American Economic Review, 106(5), 329-32. DOI: 10.1257/aer.p20161123
Sevilla, A., & Smith, S. (2020). Baby steps: The gender division of childcare during the COVID-19 pandemic. Oxford Review of Economic Policy, 36(Supplement_1), S169-S186, https://doi.org/10.1093/oxrep/graa027
Sevilla, A., Phimister, A., Krutikova, S., Kraftman, L., Farquharson, C., Dias, MC, Cattan, S., & Andrew, A.(2020). How are mothers and fathers balancing work and family under lockdown?(IFS Briefing Note; No. 290).
https://doi. org/10.1920/BN. IFS. 2020. BN0290
Sevilla, A. (2020). Gender economics: an assessment. Oxford Review of Economic Policy, 36(4), 725-742.