Alessia Amighini is a non-resident fellow at Bruegel and Co-Head of Asia Centre and Senior Associate Research Fellow at ISPI. She is Associate Professor of Economics at the Department of Economic and Business Studies (DiSEI) at the University of Piemonte Orientale (Novara, Italy), and Adjunct Professor of International Economics at the Catholic University (Milan, Italy). Amighini previously worked as an Associate Economist at the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD, Geneva, Switzerland). Alessia holds a PhD in Development Economics from the University of Florence (Italy) and a Master in Economics as well as a BA in Economics from Bocconi University (Milan, Italy).
She has published in many international peer-reviewed journals such as China Economic Review, World Development, The World Economy, International Economics, China and the World Economy. Alessia also published chapters in several books for Edwar Elgar, Harvard University Press, Oxford University Press, Palgrave, Routledge; she coauthored ‘L’economia della Cina’ (Carocci, 2007) and Macroeconomics: A European Perspective (Pearson, 2010 and 2013). She has contributed to several international research projects sponsored by Central Bank of Sweden, Inter-American Development Bank and UNU-WIDER.
Alessia is a member of the ASEFUAN (Asia-Europe Foundation University) Alumni Network since 1998.
Repository of what we consider to be the most relevant macroeconomic data for China and EU-China relations.
This paper analyses China’s different attempts to internationalise its currency and how they have fared.
Invitation-only event organised in the frame of the China Horizons project
How China responds to Italy’s exit from the BRI may influence other members who are contemplating a similar move.
Event in the frame of the project China Horizons - Dealing with a resurgent China (DWARC)*.
Speculation has been triggered about new alliances emerging in the Global South, inspired by China and India's voting behaviour.
China's BRI is undergoing a transformation after two years of pandemic. How is it changing and what are the consequences for Europe.
The Asia Europe Economic Forum (AEEF) was established in 2006 as a high level forum for in-depth research-based exchanges on global issues between Asi