Diego Sanchez-Ancochea (PhD, New School for Social Research), a 2018-2019 Kellogg Institute Visiting Fellow, is a political economist whose research is focused on income inequality, social policy, and the political economy of development in Latin America.
While at Kellogg, Sanchez-Ancochea will continue his research on the relationship between economic and political inequality. This project will seek to explain the cross-country relation between political and economic inequality through cluster analysis and explore the causal mechanisms through a comparative case study of Chile, El Salvador, and Uruguay.
Sánchez-Ancochea collaborates regularly with non-profit organizations and international institutions, including Oxfam, United Nations Development Program, the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean and the International Labour Organization.
He was director of the Latin American Centre between 2015 and 2018 and is Professor of the Political Economy of Development at the University of Oxford, where he will be head of the Department of International Development next year. His work has appeared in journals such as Latin American Research Review, Economy and Society and World Development and he is co-author with former Kellogg visiting fellow Juliana Martínez Franzoni of The Quest for Universal Social Policy in the South: Actors, Ideas and Architectures (Cambridge University Press, 2016).
Income inequality; public policy and the role of the state; social and industrial policy; Latin American economics
Mind the Gaps: Exploring the Interactions between Political and Economic Inequality in Latin America
Conference Examines Links Between Inequality, Governance
Apr 11, 2019
Scholars and practitioners gathered April 8 and 9 at the University of Notre Dame for a conference on inequality that was co-sponsored by the Kellogg Institute for International Studies and the Notre Dame Initiative for Global Development.
Kellogg Welcomes Spring Visiting Fellows
Jan 22, 2019
The Kellogg Institute is welcoming four new visiting fellows in the spring semester.