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Our Contributors

3848 Contributors, 79 Monthly Contributors

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  1. John O'Brennan

    John O'Brennan

    Writing for PS since 2008
    6 Commentaries

    John O’ Brennan is Director of European Studies and a lecturer in European Politics at the National University of Ireland Maynooth (NUIM).

  2. Gus O'Donnell

    Gus O'Donnell

    Writing for PS since 2014
    2 Commentaries

    Gus O’Donnell, former Cabinet Secretary to Tony Blair, Gordon Brown, and David Cameron, is now Chairman of Frontier Economics and a member of the UK House of Lords.

  3. Michael O'Hanlon

    Michael O'Hanlon

    Writing for PS since 2014
    1 Commentary

    Michael O’Hanlon is a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution.

  4. Shane O'Mara

    Shane O'Mara

    Writing for PS since 2016
    1 Commentary

    Shane O’Mara is Professor of Experimental Brain Research and Wellcome Trust Senior Investigator at the Institute of Neuroscience at Trinity College, and the author of Why Torture Doesn't Work: The Neuroscience of Interrogation.

  5. Jim O'Neill

    Jim O'Neill

    Writing for PS since 2008
    69 Commentaries

    Jim O’Neill, a former chairman of Goldman Sachs Asset Management and a former UK Treasury Minister, is Chair of Chatham House.

  6. Dara O'Rourke

    Writing for PS since 2001
    1 Commentary

    Professor of Politics at MIT.

  7. Kevin Hjortshøj O'Rourke

    Kevin Hjortshøj O'Rourke

    Writing for PS since 2011
    3 Commentaries

    Kevin Hjortshøj O’Rourke is Professor of Economic History and Fellow of All Souls College, University of Oxford.

  8. Fintan O'Toole is the Leonard L. Milberg Visiting Lecturer in Irish Letters at Princeton University, columnist at the Irish Times, and the author of Heroic Failure: Brexit and the Politics of Pain.  


  9. Nawaf Obaid

    Nawaf Obaid

    Writing for PS since 2013
    2 Commentaries

    Nawaf Obaid is a visiting fellow at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government.

  10. Olusegun Obasanjo

    Olusegun Obasanjo

    Writing for PS since 2012
    5 Commentaries

    Olusegun Obasanjo, a former president of Nigeria, is Chair of the West Africa Commission on Drugs and a member of the Global Commission on Drug Policy. 

  11. Seki Obata

    Seki Obata

    Writing for PS since 2015
    1 Commentary

    Seki Obata is a professor at Keio University's Graduate School of Business Administration and a former official in Japan’s Ministry of Finance.

  12. Maurice Obstfeld

    1 Commentary

    Maurice Obstfeld is Chief Economist of the International Monetary Fund.

  13. José Antonio Ocampo

    José Antonio Ocampo

    Writing for PS since 2006
    35 Commentaries

    José Antonio Ocampo is a board member of Banco de la República, Colombia’s central bank, a professor at Columbia University, and Chair of the UN’s Committee for Development Policy. He was Minister of Finance of Colombia and United Nations Under-Secretary-General for Economic and Social Affairs. He is the author of Resetting the International Monetary (Non)System, and co-author (with Luis Bértola) of The Economic Development of Latin America since Independence.

  14. Akinyi Ochieng

    Akinyi Ochieng

    1 Commentary

    Akinyi Ochieng is an adviser to TheBoardroom Africa.

  15. Walter Ochieng

    Walter Ochieng

    1 Commentary

    Walter Ochieng, a doctor and health economist, is an Aspen New Voices Fellow who has worked in government, humanitarian, and non-profit health services in several African countries.

  1. op_campanella7_Aurelien MeunierGetty Images_billgatesrichardbransonthumbsup Aurelien Meunier/Getty Images

    Abolish the Billionaires?

    Edoardo Campanella

    Even many of the wealthiest Americans would agree that the United States needs to overhaul its tax policies to restore a sense of social justice. But, notes Edoardo Campanella, Future of the World Fellow at IE University's Center for the Governance of Change, such reforms would not be enough to restart the engines of social mobility and promote greater equality of opportunity.

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  2. oneill69_Malte Mueller Getty Images_handholdingdollarsign Malte Mueller/Getty Images

    A Living Wage for Capitalism

    Jim O'Neill

    Higher nominal wages for low-paid workers can boost real earnings, increase consumer spending, and help make housing more affordable. And insofar as raising the minimum would increase companies’ wage bill, it would create a stronger incentive to replace labor with capital, which could lay the foundation for renewed productivity growth.

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