The Expert Institute was created at the HSE in October 2009.
Key tasks of the Institute's activity:
1. Research in the following fields:
- Industrial markets;
- Problems of inflation and economic growth;
- Socio-psychological studies;
- Analysis of structural changes in economics;
- Other areas of economic and social research.
2. Development of methodology of the study of industrial markets, research in this area, preparation of recommendations regarding economic policies and market regulation.
3. Theoretical and applied research of investment processes and preparation of recommendations for the improvement of the investment climate.
4. Research of monetary theory and economic growth theory problems, preparation of suggestions regarding the issues of monetary policy and participation in actions in response to this problem.
5. Theoretical and applied research in cross-cultural, social and economic psychology.
6. Investigation of the influence of socio-economic changes, including the financial crisis, on the values and views of Russian people.
7. Study of the influence of culture, values, social axioms etc. on socio-economic development.
8. Initiating special economic, statistical and econometric research in the areas mentioned above and creation of relevant databases.
9. Expert support and participation in the development and implementation of economic measures in the areas mentioned above.
10. Coordination of work of the expert community in the areas mentioned above, including the organization of conferences, seminars and discussions as well as support and development of national and international scientific links.
11. Support of the HSE's interaction with federal and local governmental bodies of the RF, as well as Russian and foreign educational, scientific and expert centers and other NGOs working in the fields of the Institute's specialization.
12. Distribution of the results of scientific research, preparation of publications and presentations on the results of the research.
13. Support of the HSE's development of international academic cooperation.
"The standard of living and human development in the Soviet Union in the interwar period", a report by Ilya Voskoboinikov at the conference “Baltic Connections 2022”
On June 17, in the Finnish city of Jyväskylä, Ilya Voskoboinikov presented his new study "The standard of living and human development in the Soviet Union in the interwar period".
"Investment deflation and the dynamics of fixed capital in Russia and the assessment of the contribution of ICT and intangible assets to long-term economic growth", a report by Ksenia Bobyleva at HSE University’s 23rd Yasin International Academic Conference on Economic and Social Development (formerly known as the April Conference).
As part of the 23rd Yasin Conference, Ksenia Bobyleva presented at session A-5-4 on Measuring Economic Growth. Investment in ICT capital and intangible assets are a significant growth factor in the knowledge economy.
Ilya Voskoboinikov participated in the roundtable "Sources of economic growth in the face of isolation and external shocks"
The roundtable discussed the issues of growth limitations for the Russian economy, sources of growth in conditions of isolation, import substitution opportunities, reserves for increasing the efficiency in the distribution of resources, and the role of the state in restructuring value chains.
"Market defects, intersectoral interactions and industrial policy in the Russian economy" report by Anton Tolokonnikov at the XXIII Yasin International Scientific Conference
Within the framework of the XXIII Yasin International Scientific Conference on Problems of Economic and Social Development, at session A-5-3. Macroeconomic policy and long-term growth, the report "Market defects, intersectoral interactions and industrial policy in the Russian economy" was delivered by Anton Tolokonnikov.
Preprint publication: “The post-shock growth of the Russian economy. The experience of the 1998 and 2008 crises and a look into the future”
The work was published in the WP3 series "Labor market issues" and studies the global recession caused by the COVID-19 pandemic. Estimates suggest Russian GDP in 2020 will fall by 2–8%, meaning the current crisis may be more severe than the crises of 1998 and 2008. In the coming years, the Russian economy will have to recover and enter a new long-term growth trajectory. What sources and sectors can make this happen?
The session was held at HSE University at the XXI April Conference in cooperation with the International Association for Income and Wealth Research (IARIW) and with the support of the Federal State Statistics Service (Rosstat).
On December 3, a Russia KLEMS seminar was held for the presentation of the new data release. The indicators include time series for 34 types of activities of the Russian classification of economic activities (OKVED-1) for the period 1995-2016. New indicators have been added since the previous release in March 2017: volume indices of information and communication capital services and volume indices of labor services which take into account changes in the quality of the workforce. Russia KLEMS 2019 is adapted to the official indicators of the 1993 SNA. The adaptation of Russia KLEMS to the 2008 SNA requirements will be made in the December 2020 release.
World Bank Report “How Wealthy is Russia? Measuring Russia’s Comprehensive Wealth from 2000-2017”. The report uses capital stock data from Russia KLEMS
Report: “Sources of economic growth in the sectors of the economy of the USSR and the Soviet republics in 1950-1990”
Ilya Voskoboynikov presented the report, on December 4, 2019, at a meeting of the Center for Economic History of the Lomonosov Moscow State University Faculty of History. The work was part of two projects of HSE University—Russia KLEMS and “Long-term economic growth and structural changes in the USSR and the CIS since 1960”.
The report “The Systemic Contribution of Intangible Assets to the Long-term Growth of the Russian Economy” was presented by its author, Ksenia Bobyleva, at the international conference “Experiences and challenges in the study of income and well-being in Eastern Europe and the CIS”.