Bruno is Lecturer in Political Economy. He did his undergraduate studies at Bocconi University in Milan, Italy, before moving to London to do his MSc and PhD at SOAS, University of London. He has taught at City University and the University of East London.
His doctoral research focussed on pension funds and their investments in emerging market economies. Financialisation, pension funds and developing countries feature prominently in his current research projects. A macro-financial economist by background, Bruno is keen on reaching out to the fields of political economy in addressing these issues. He has published his work in academic journals and presented it at a number of international conferences.
Bruno teaches modules in economics and political economy. He will also take on the role of programme leader for the BA in Philosophy, Politics and Economics from the academic year 2017-18.
Areas of expertise
Main publications and articles
- Bonizzi, B. (forthcoming 2017) "Institutional Investors' Allocation to Emerging Markets: A Panel Approach to Asset Demand", Journal of International Financial Markets, Institutions and Money
- Bonizzi, B. and J. Churchill (forthcoming 2017) "Pension funds and financialisation in the European Union", Revista de Economia Mundial
- Bonizzi, B. and J. Toporowski (forthcoming 2017), "Developing and Emerging Countries as Finance Providers: Foreign Exchange Reserves and Direct Investment to the European Union", in: K. Opolski and A. Gemzik-Salwach (eds), Financialisation and the Economy. Routledge
- Bonizzi, B. (forthcoming 2017) An alternative Post-Keynesian framework for the analysis of capital flows to emerging markets, Journal of Economic Issues,
- Bonizzi, B (2016) Book review: Post-Keynesian Economics: New Foundations, Economic Issues, 21 (1), 99-101
- Bonizzi, B (2015) Capital market inflation in emerging markets: the case of Brazil and South Korea, PSL Quarterly Review, 68 (273), 115-150
- Bonizzi, B (2013) Financialization in Developing and Emerging Countries: A survey, International Journal of Political Economy, 42 (4), 83-107