What is the academic panel and why was it set up?
The panel is made up of twelve academics with a wide range of experience including regulatory economics, competition economics, behavioural economics, statistics and econometrics, and economic evaluation.
The aim of the panel is to:
- Enhance Ofgem's strategic thinking and early-stage policy development. The academic panel will meet twice a year to engage with SLT and advise policy teams on specific projects. The panel also provides advice on an ad hoc basis between meetings.
- Enable the organisation to build wider links to the academic community by highlighting relevant work and providing recommendations for engagement on specific projects.
- Improve knowledge exchange between Ofgem and the academic community through trainings, seminars and contributions to think pieces on policy issues.
Who is on the Ofgem academic panel?
- Research Scholar MIT
- Associate Professor Comillas Pontifical University
- Electricity Advisor of Florence School of Regulation
- Power sector regulation, economics and policy, operation, and planning risk management
- Modelling of electricity generation and networks
- Environmental policy
- Reader in Economics
- Director of the Centre for Competition and Regulatory Policy
- Competition Economics
- Regulation Economics
- Behavioural strategic analysis in auditing
- Industrial and behavioural economics
- Competition and regulation in public service markets
- Signalling theory and language formation
- Professor in Economics, City University
- Associate Professor Universitat Pompeu Fabra
- Affiliated Professor Barcelona GSE
- Regulation and Competition Policy
- Econometric modelling of gas and electricity markets
- Corporate Finance and asset valuation
- Director, Centre for Energy Policy and Technology.
- Policy Director, Energy Futures Lab.
- Head of UKERC’s Technology and Policy assessment function.
- Energy policy (cross disciplinary)
- System modelling and scenarios
- Strong interest in technology and innovation
- Professor of Energy and Climate Change, Bartlett School, Institute of Sustainable Resources
- Chair of BEIS’s Panel of Technical Experts
- Energy systems and low carbon innovation
- Carbon pricing and emissions trading systems
- International climate change responses
- Integration of renewable electricity sources into electricity systems
- Director of Centre for Competition Policy, UEA
- Professor of competition law, UEA
- Competition law
- Industrial economics
- Tort law and contract law
- Applying economics to legal research
- Private enforcement of competition law
- Practices which facilitate collusive behaviour
- Professor, Florence School of Regulation at the European University Institute.
- Professor, Vlerick Business School
- EU energy and climate policy, EU Clean Energy Package
- Electricity market design, and network codes
- Electricity networks regulation, transmission and distribution
- Professor of Energy Economics and Policy
- Demand Side Response
- Time of Use tariffs
- Demand side flexibility
- Economic tools for energy policies e.g. cost-benefit analysis, impact assessment and the standard cost model
- Risk analysis and economic appraisals of energy demand
- Capacity markets
- Faculty member of Centre for Competition Policy
- Professor at Norwich Business School
- Industrial Organization
- Regulation and the introduction of competition
- Distributional impact of regulatory reform
- Consumer choice in newly opened markets
- Assistant Director, Energy Policy Research Group (EPRG), Cambridge Judge Business School
- Fellow in Economics, Peterhouse, Cambridge
- Academic Panel Member, Competition and Markets Authority (CMA)
- Electricity market design
- Global gas/LNG markets
- Carbon pricing and emissions trading
- Industrial organisation
- Chair in Energy Economics, Durham University Business School
- Co-Director Durham Energy Institute (DEI)
- Energy networks and regulation
- Utility benchmarking and efficiency analysis
- Energy demand and fuel poverty
- Energy technology and innovation
- Energy and sector reform issues in developing countries