Martin Guzi is an Assistant Professor at Masaryk University in Brno and researcher at Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI) in Bratislava. He holds MSc in Mathematics from Comenius University (Slovakia) and PhD in Economics from CERGE-EI (Czechia). He stayed at IZA as a Resident Research Affiliate in 2009/2013 and became an IZA Research Fellow in December 2015.

His main research interests are immigration and integration policy, income inequality and income adequacy (living wages), subjective well-being, and the careers of university graduates. He has contributed to a number of research and policy projects, both at the EU and the national level. As a principal investigator, he led “Residential Mobility, Social Capital and Trust: Evidence from a Natural Experiment” and “After the curtain: empirical studies of migration in transition economies” projects funded by the Czech Science Foundation.

At present, he participates in the WageIndicator project on Living Wages; BARWAGE – The importance of collective bargaining for wage setting in the European Union; and National Institute for Research on the Socioeconomic Impact of Diseases and Systemic Risks (SYRI) projects”.

Martin Guzi co-organizes Young Economists' Meeting and Research Seminar series at Masaryk University in Brno.


IZA Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 14041
published in: Georg Fischer and Robert Strauss (eds.), Europe's Income, Wealth, Consumption, and Inequality, Oxford: OUP, 2021 [Online]
IZA Discussion Paper No. 12961
Pablo de Pedraza, Martin Guzi, Kea Tijdens
published in: International Journal of Manpower, 2020, 42 (3), 341-355 [Online]
IZA Discussion Paper No. 12536
Martin Guzi, Peter Huber, Stepan Mikula
published in: Journal of Urban Economics, 2021, 126, 12536 [Online]
IZA Discussion Paper No. 11369
published in: Economics of Transition and Institutional Change, First published: 09 June 2021 [Online]
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10443
published in: International Journal of Manpower, 2017, 38 (7), 996-1015 [Online]
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9726
published in: Journal of Population Economics, 2017, 30 (1), 265-306 [Online]
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