Saul Estrin is a Professor of Management and Founding Head of LSE’s Department of Management. He was formerly Adecco Professor of Business and Society at London Business School where he was the Research Director of the Centre for New and Emerging Markets and Director of the CIS Middle Europe Centre. Saul was also Deputy Dean (Faculty and Research) at London Business School for six years as well as briefly Acting Dean.
Saul’s main areas of research are emerging markets, with a particular focus on entrepreneurship and international business issues. He has published more than one hundred papers in scholarly journals as well as numerous chapters and reports. His research interests have included transition economies, notably Central Europe and China where he studied privatization and company restructuring, and the BRICs where he explored the relationship between their institutions and their growth. He has been a visiting Professor at Stanford University, Michigan Business School, Cornell University and the European University Institute. He is a Fellow of the Centre for Economic Policy Research. He is an Associate Fellow of Green Templeton College, Oxford University.
Saul also has considerable practitioner experience. He was for twelve years a non-executive director of Barings Emerging Markets and was also a member of the Academic Panel of the postal regulator, Postcomm. He has also acted as a consultant to the World Bank, EBRD, OECD, as well as a variety of companies.

Saul Estrin joined IZA as a research fellow in July 2000.


IZA Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 16007
Simon Commander, Saul Estrin, Thamashi De Silva
IZA Discussion Paper No. 15103
published in: European Journal of Finance, 2022, 28 (17), 1770-1802
IZA Discussion Paper No. 13668
published in: Journal of Common Market Studies, 2021, 59 (4), 802-821
IZA Discussion Paper No. 5770
published in: Entrepreneurship and Practice, 2013, 37 (3), 479-504
IZA Discussion Paper No. 5504
Randolph Luca Bruno, Maria Bytchkova, Saul Estrin
published in: Review of Economics and Statistics, 2013, 95 (5), 1740-1749