Dalia Marin joined Bruegel as a research fellow in October 2007. She holds the Chair in International Economics at the University of Munich.
Her research interests are in the area of international economics, corporate finance and the organisation of the firm, and emerging market economies.
Since obtaining her Habilitation in Economics from Vienna University of Economics she has been an Assistant Professor at the Institute for Advanced Studies in Vienna, Associate Professor at Humboldt University Berlin, and a visiting professor or visiting scholar at Harvard University, Stanford University, Stern School of Business, New York University, the International Monetary Fund, National Bureau of Economic Research in Massachusetts, the European University Institute, and at the Wissenschaftszentrum in Berlin.
Dalia Marin is also a fellow of the Centre for Economic Policy Research (CEPR), London, and Member of the International Trade and Organization Working Group of the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER) in Cambridge. She has been Team Leader at the Russian European Center for Economic Policy in Moscow and has acted as a consultant for international organizations such as the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development, and the International Monetary Fund.
To meet the challenges of an age in which the threat of war is always present, Germany and Europe must invest heavily in military innovation.
Now that a new era of deglobalisation is dawning, Germany will have to think about how it should manage its dependence on international trade.
Firms like GE and Siemens may well find that their decision to split their businesses into multiple companies leads to increased profits and higher st
After the current global semiconductor shortage, business leaders and policymakers must think now about how to minimise the effects of future exogenou
The COVID-19 pandemic has prompted an increasing number of rich-country firms to reduce their reliance on global supply chains and invest more in robo
Eastern Germany has suffered from three decades of deindustrialization since the collapse of communism, largely because of poor policy decisions. But
Germany needs an industrial revival of the sort it experienced in the late nineteenth century, but this will be possible only if the state offers tech
Although national industrial policies have a bad reputation, there is a strong case for government support to sectors that will increasingly rely on a
Eastern Germans vote, think, and feel differently than western Germans do, as the results of the September 1 regional elections make clear. To help ta
Europe needs to know how it can realise the potential for industrial rejuvenation. How well are European firms responding to the new opportunities for
Austrian firms invested heavily in Central and Eastern Europe. They offshored the parts of the value chain that required specialized skills and produ
The pay gap between workers and CEOs in Germany is driven by a lack of managers. Income inequality could fall if there were more managers available fo
The Volkswagen scandal has raised questions about the German model of production. If the success of the company’s diesel-powered vehicles was due in p
What explains Germany’s superb export performance? Is Germany’s export behaviour very distinct compared to other European countries?
What has contributed to Germany's exceptional export performance compared to other European countries?