Dr Jinjing Li is an Associate Professor at the National Social and Economic Modelling Centre (NATSEM) at the University of Canberra, and an affiliated researcher at the United Nations University and Maastricht University in the Netherlands. He has also been a visiting fellow at Harvard University in U.S. and Teagasc in Ireland. His main research interest is policy modelling and evaluation using microsimulation techniques, with a particular focus on topics relating to the consequence of ageing, income inequality and distributional effects of public policies.

Jinjing is a founding board member of the International Microsimulation Association (IMA). He developed a wide range of economic simulation models and worked with various governments departments and international organisations, including Australian Treasury, Hungarian Social Ministry, Luxembourg Social Security Directorate, Belgium Federal Planning Bureau, International Labor Organisation and many others. He currently leads multiple Australian policy simulation projects, which allow government agencies to better assess the socio-economic consequence of policy reforms.

RT @DelDemUCan: REVIEWS ARE IN! Read the review of the prize-winning book The Politics of the Anthropocene by John Dryzek and @jrpickering

RT @BroadAgenda5050: This week in #GenderNews: How far have women and girls come?; The Global Gender Gap laid bare; Labor and their 'female…

RT @bel_robinson_: Caps on election campaign spending & real time disclosure on donations would strengthen democracy says panel in response…

RT @LGProfAust: Hear from @MarkEvansACT - speaking at LG Professionals Australia's upcoming Canberra Behind-the-Scenes event in Parliament…

RT @therevmountain: A survey of 98 federal politicians shows there's a pretty big divide between what politicians think has caused the publ…

RT @helenhainesindi: Forum colleague @tanya_plibersek wants a good citizen to be informed. I agree, but politicians can so much more to inv…

RT @helenhainesindi: Aus politicians are 20pc more satisfied than voters with democratic system,#Democracy2025 report shows. @michellegratt…

RT @CAPADACT: Fascinating findings from @UCIGPA today. Revealed: how Australian politicians would bridge the trust divide https://t.co/odYY…

We hear a lot from citizens about the failings of Australian democracy and the need for reform. But how do politici… https://t.co/6hIJpF9bed

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