Pedro Silva Martins is Professor of Applied Economics at Queen Mary, University of London, and Research Fellow of NovaSBE (Lisbon).

He was Secretary of State for Employment in the Government of Portugal from 2011 until 2013. During this period, he was responsible for reforms in areas such as employment protection legislation, active labour market policies, the public employment service, apprenticeships, the European Social Fund, and tripartite dialogue.

In 2016, he was a member of the group of experts advising the Government of Greece and the European Commission on labour market reforms.

He holds a PhD from the University of Warwick and a degree from Nova Lisbon, both in economics.

Pedro Martins' academic research has focused on the roles of schooling, business cycles and globalisation on the wage distribution; and the effects of institutions, in particular employment protection, upon different worker and firm outcomes. Current interests also include employment services and collective bargaining.

His research is published in the Journal of Labor Economics, American Economic Journal: Macroeconomics, European Economic Review, Journal of the European Economic Association, Labour Economics, Journal of Population Economics, British Journal of Industrial Relations, Economics Letters and other journals and edited volumes.

He joined IZA as a Research Fellow in October 2004.

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IZA-Publikationen

IZA Discussion Paper No. 5259
published as 'Foreign-owned firms around the world: A comparative analysis of wages and employment at the micro-level' in: European Economic Review, 2013, 60, 170-188
IZA Discussion Paper No. 4757
published in: American Economic Journal: Macroeconomics, 2012, 4 (4), 36-55
IZA Discussion Paper No. 4346
published in: Scandinavian Journal of Economics, 112(4), 841-863, 2010
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3607
published in: Economic Inquiry, 2011, 49 (2), 349–363
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3112
published in: Journal of Labor Economics, 27(2), 257–279, 2009
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2929
published in: Scottish Journal of Political Economy, 54(5), 684-698, 2007
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