Graeme Acheson (PhD, QUB) is Professor of Finance at the University of Stirling. A financial historian and Queen's graduate, he is a co-investigator on two research projects based at QUCEH.
Alexandra de Pleijt
Alexandra de Pleijt (PhD, Utrecht) is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in Economic History at the University of Oxford. Her research focus is on long-run economic growth, human capital formation in pre-modern Europe, the Little/Great Divergence, development economics, (dynamic) macroeconomics and applied econometrics.
Rowena Gray (PhD, UC Davis) is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of California, Merced. Her research focuses on the effects of technological change and immigration in the American labour market between 1850 and 1950.
Stuart Henderson (PhD, QUB) is a Lecturer in Finance at Ulster University. A Queen's graduate, his research is focused on Irish economic and financial history, with an emphasis on the role of religion in development.
Eoin McLaughlin (PhD, NUI Maynooth) is a Lecturer in Environmental Economics at the University of St Andrews. His research focus is nineteenth-century Irish economic and financial history. He is co-investigator on a research project based at QUCEH.
Meeghan Rogers (PhD, QUB) is Assistant Professor of Finance at Farmingdale State College, State University of New York. A Queen's graduate, she researches the integration between the UK's provincial stock exchanges, and between the London and New York stock exchanges, both for the nineteenth century.
Nadia Vanteeva (PhD, QUB) is a Senior Lecturer in Economics at the University of the West of England, Bristol. A Queen's graduate, her main research interest is the state-private co-partnership system in Russian corporations. She is currently working on a Leverhulme Trust-funded project based at QUCEH.
Qing Ye (PhD, QUB) is Associate Professor in Finance at Xi’an Jiaotong-Liverpool University. A Queen's graduate, her research focus is on the asset pricing behaviour of equities on the British market in the nineteenth century.