Ani Avetisyan

Ani Avetisyan earned her MA in Economics from the Russian–Armenian University in 2011. In 2014, she defended her thesis: “Problems and Mechanisms of Population Incomes Equalization,” receiving her PhD in Economics. Currently Ani holds the position of Associate Professor at the Department of Economic Theory and Problems of Transition Economies at Yerevan State University. Ani has actively been involved in many research projects funded by national and international organizations, such as the Science Committee of Armenia, World Bank, the International Centre for Migration Policy Development (ICMPD) and many others. One of the projects she was engaged in, “The Depopulation Crisis in Armenia” was devoted to migration issues, demographic and economic challenges in Armenia. The international speaking tour of the project covered such cities as Beirut, Paris, Toronto, New York, and Los Angeles. She has received several awards for scientific achievements, including the "Astana Club of Nobel Laureates," open student research competition among CIS countries. Ani is the author of more than 30 scientific pieces published in international peer reviewed journals.

Articles by Ani Avetisyan

The Fourth Industrial Revolution: Challenges in the Labor Market and Education

Global trends demand new requirements in education and labor markets. To remain competitive, a country has to embark on creating, developing and implementing innovation while focusing, more than ever, on the development of a knowledge-based economy and pushing research and development forward. How will Armenia fare?

Համահարթ թե՞ պրոգրեսիվ

Համահարթ հարկման շրջանակներում հարկային տոկոսադրույքը նույնն է բոլորի համար՝ անկախ եկամուտից։ Սա համապատասխանում է շուկայական արդարության սկզբունքին։ Սակայն այս տարբերակը մասնագետներից շատերը դիտարկում են որպես եկամուտների անհավասարությունը խորացնող քայլ։

Income Tax: Flat or Progressive?

Economist Ani Avetisyan looks at the recent decision by Armenia’s government to switch to a flat income tax system and argues that cutting tax rates is not an efficient tool for decreasing shadow economy if a country is institutionally underdeveloped.


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