Research assistants & interns

Antoine Mathieu Collin

Research assistant

Antoine Mathieu Collin, a French citizen, works as a Research Assistant at Bruegel. Before joining Bruegel, he worked as a free-lance consultant for various financial firms and start-ups. Previously, a has been an intern in the Directorate General for Economics and Financial affairs of the European Commission, in the French Ministry for the Economy and Finance and in the French Embassy in Slovenia.

After a preparatory class with a major in Mathematics, he graduated from the HEC Paris business school in 2017. He also holds a Master in Public Administration from Sorbonne and a Master in Macroeconomics (Panthéon-Assas University).

Antoine’s is interested in such research fields as Macroeconomics, Finance, Computational Economics and Network Economics. During his master thesis in Macroeconomics, he designed algorithms to compute contagion effects in random banking networks.

Aside his native French, he is fluent in English, Spanish and Italian.

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Blog Post

Does the Eurogroup's reform of the ESM toolkit represent real progress?

The deal reached on euro-zone reform at the December 4th Eurogroup is not ground-breaking. However, it contains a number of incremental but potentially key technical reforms – in particular regarding the ESM toolkit. Some constitute an improvement, but there are also clear flaws that should be corrected at the Euro Summit.

By: Grégory Claeys and Antoine Mathieu Collin Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: December 13, 2018
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Opinion

Italy’s floods: How the European Union Solidarity Fund can help

The authors discuss Italy's potential recourse to disaster relief from the European Union Solidarity Fund in the wake of recent floods, focusing specifically on how much aid Italy might expect and under what terms.

By: Antoine Mathieu Collin and Simone Tagliapietra Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: November 23, 2018
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Blog Post

Italy’s new fiscal plans: the options of the European Commission

The Italian government has announced an increase of its deficit for 2019, breaking the commitment from the previous government to decrease it to 0.8% next year. This blog post explores the options for the European Commission and the procedures prescribed by the European fiscal framework in this case.

By: Grégory Claeys and Antoine Mathieu Collin Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: October 8, 2018