Our remit is global and our interests correspondingly wide. The below are indicative rather than fully comprehensive questions of relevance for our work and are arranged into ten overlapping categories.
The dynamic nature of world events and diplomatic work around them mean that we often need research based insights to help anticipate, shape, manage and benefit from unfolding developments and possible futures. The synthesised expertise of researchers can help us make judgements in a policy environment where experimental trials and replicable results are often impossible or inappropriate.
Because time can be of the essence we value emerging results and insights shared via updates, short events, websites and similar, in advance of peer reviewed articles.
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This question was published as part of the set of ARIs in this document:
Countries have failed to repay their debts on time or in full throughout history. Existing research concerning such 'sovereign defaults' is typically based on quantitative data, however, which assumes short-term causes a...
Funded by: AHRC
Lead research organisation: University of Nottingham
The project focuses on the causes and consequences of sovereign default, which is related to the composition of sovereign debt post-coronavirus.
Public debt looms at historically high levels in all but a few advanced economies. Unsurprisingly, worries about the size of debt burdens take centre stage. What is largely absent, is the question of HOW governments actu...
Funded by: ESRC
Lead research organisation: University of Edinburgh
The project examines the transformation of public debt management, which can provide insights into how sovereign debt composition may change post-coronavirus.
The main directions of our project are organized under three headings. Sovereign bonds: This concerns the trading of securities issued by the central government to domestic and foreign savers including short-term instru...
Funded by: ESRC
Lead research organisation: London School of Economics & Pol Sci
The project focuses on building debt capital markets in China, which can offer insights into how sovereign debt composition may change in countries post-coronavirus.