Dr Hany Mohamed
Lecturer
Economics
Telephone: (01792) 604054
Room: Office 208 - 208
Second Floor
School of Management
Bay Campus

Hany joined Swansea University in 2011 as a PhD candidate. His PhD thesis investigates the transmission channels of financial crises into real economies in developing countries. The main focus in this piece of research is on labour market outcomes, namely unemployment, the informal sector shock dynamics and child labour. He took his MSc in International Business Economics at City University London. In addition, he obtained his first degree and Postgraduate Diploma in Economics from Mansoura University, Egypt.

Hany is also the founder and president of the “Egypt Scholars Economic Society”, where he leads a group of young economists who are based in Europe, Africa and USA, with the aim of stimulating rigorous research on the Egyptian economy.

His teaching experience in Economics goes back to 2003 in Mansoura University, where he worked as a tutor of Economics. In the meantime, he was a member of the founding team of the “Quality Assurance and Performance Evaluating Unit” in the same university. Throughout his career, Hany has taken part in teaching the “Chartered Financial Analyst” CFA programme at the Institute of Professional Accountants in Cairo, where he acted as a lecturer and vice-technical manager.

His research interest is in Applied Economics, especially in the areas of Macroeconomics, Development, Financial and labour Economics. In particular, Hany’s main interest is on modelling external shocks and their transmission mechanisms. He has a strong background in Econometrics, especially in dynamic panel data, limited dependent variable, and vector autoregressive models.

In addition to the above, Hany has done some research on how democratic transition process in Arab countries may affect their economic growth status. His main research focus is on how democratization may proceed differently in the Arab world than it has in other regions, due to political cultures, in particular the role of Islam in politics and the important role of oil in some of the region’s economies.

Publications

  1. & Financial liquidity, geopolitics, and oil prices. Energy Economics, 104482
  2. FDI response to political shocks: What can the Arab Spring tell us?. Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Finance
  3. Rising Inequality and De-democratization. Middle East Development Journal
  4. & Arab Countries between Winter and Spring: Where Democracy Shock Goes Next!. Economies 7(1), 20
  5. & Antecedents of war: the geopolitics of low oil prices and decelerating financial liquidity. Applied Economics Letters, 1-5.

See more...

Teaching

  • MN-2057 Econometrics 1

    This module provides students with an introduction to econometrics and in particular to the use of Ordinary Least Squares (OLS). The module seeks to provide students with basic assumptions of the OLS model and the consequences for estimation when these assumptions are not met. Students are introduced to the principles of statistical inference and diagnostic testing at a practical level based on the econometric package e-views.

  • MN-3057 International Economic Policy

    The module is designed to develop an awareness of how economic policy is developed and deployed in the international context. The module reviews a century of international economic policy decisions to set in context current challenges and considerations in economic policy.

  • MN-M038 Econometrics

    Econometric Methods aims to provide students with both a theoretical and a practical knowledge of econometric techniques. This is intended to help students with the skills required to perform advanced economic and financial analysis. Practical examples and practical sessions are used to illustrate the concepts involved, and particular emphasis is given to using real data in testing theoretical models and obtaining estimates of key parameters of data generating processes.

Supervision

  • The effects of remittances and migration on labour markets in the MENA region (current)

    Student name:
    PhD
    Other supervisor: Prof Nigel O'Leary
  • Knowledge based economy in developing countries: Measurements and impacts (current)

    Student name:
    PhD
    Other supervisor: Prof Nigel O'Leary