Ricardo Crespo is Professor of Philosophy of Economics at the Universidad Austral’s IAE Business School (Argentina), and a researcher Argentina’s National Council of Scientific Research (CONICET). He is the Vice Provost for Research at Austral. Prior to joining Austral he held positions at UCEMA and Cuyo. His research deals with economic methodology, rationality, causality, Aristotle, Keynes, and the Austrian school. He is the author of A Re-Assessment of Aristotle’s Economic Thought (Routledge, 2014), Philosophy of the Economy: An Aristotelian Approach (Springer, 2013), and Theoretical and Practical Reason in Economics: Capacities and Capabilities (Springer, 2012). He is a former member of the executive editorial board of Journal of Markets and Morality, and the current Secretary of the International Network for Economic Method.
Dani Rodrik is Ford Foundation Professor of International Political Economy at Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government (USA). He previously held positions at Columbia and the Institute for Advanced Study. His research focuses on globalization, economic growth and development, and political economy. He is the author of The Globalization Paradox: Democracy and the Future of the World Economy (W. W. Norton, 2011), One Economics, Many Recipes; Globalization, Institutions and Economic Growth (Princeton University Press, 2007), Has Globalization Gone Too Far? (Institute for International Economics, 1997), and more recently Economics Rules: The Rights and Wrongs of the Dismal Science (W. W. Norton, 2015). He is the Vice-President of the International Economic Association, and a General Editor of Global Policy. Professor Rodrik is an Honorary President of WINIR.
Viviana Zelizer is Llyod Cotsen ’50 Professor of Sociology at Princeton University (USA). She formerly held positions at Rutgers and Columbia. Her research in economic sociology focuses on the attribution of cultural and moral meaning to the economy, consumption practices and the circuits of commerce. She is the author of Economic Lives: How Culture Shapes the Economy (Princeton University Press, 2010), The Purchase of Intimacy (Princeton University Press, 2005), The Social Meaning of Money (Basic Books, 1994), Pricing the Priceless Child: The Changing Social Value of Children (Basic Books: 1985), and Morals and Markets: The Development of Life Insurance in the United States (Columbia University Press, 1979). In 2001 she was elected the first chair of the newly created Economic Sociology section of the American Sociological Association.