Dr Graham Gudgin

Chief Economic Adviser


Dr Graham Gudgin is Policy Exchange’s Chief Economic Adviser. He is currently Honorary Research Associate at the Centre for Business Research (CBR) in the Judge Business School at the University of Cambridge. He is also visiting Professor at the University of Ulster and Chairman of the Advisory Board of the Ulster University Economic Policy Centre, and was senior Economic Adviser at Oxford Economics from 2007 to 2015. He was Director of the ESRC-funded Northern Ireland Economic Research Centre from 1985 to 1998 when he became Special Adviser to the First Minister in the NI Assembly until 2002. Prior to this he was economics fellow at Selwyn College, Cambridge and a member of the Cambridge Economic Policy Group under Wynne Godley. He is the author of a large number of books, reports and journal articles on regional economic growth in the UK, the growth of small firms and electoral systems. He is currently working with Ken Coutts on a macro-economic model and forecasts for the UK economy and on the economic impact of Brexit.

Dr Graham Gudgin

Related Posts & Publications

Brexit and the British Growth Model

Brexit and the British Growth Model

Read Publication In this new Policy Exchange paper Brexit and the British Growth Model, Dr Christopher Bickerton of Cambridge University argues that post-Brexit we need a new approach to and understanding of economic growth which moves away from a reliance on...
What Does Chequers Mean for Northern Ireland?

What Does Chequers Mean for Northern Ireland?

It has been an enduring mystery since last December’s Joint Progress Report why the UK Government conceded so much on the Irish land border. The concessions effectively forced the Government to propose at Chequers that the UK would be bound by EU regulations on...
Getting Over the Line: Solutions to the Irish border

Getting Over the Line: Solutions to the Irish border

Read Publication The Irish border is not the insoluble obstacle to Brexit negotiations that it has been made out to be and the UK can leave the single market and customs union while preserving a frictionless border in Ireland. This can be achieved by the use of new...
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