He received his Master (M.Sc.) in International Economics, Banking and Finance from Cardiff Business School (University of Cardiff) and Ph.D. in Economics from Brunel University. His research interests cover macroeconomics, monetary and fiscal policy and empirical economics. His latest publications in regional economics have concerned the application of dynamic panel models on interregional migration and economic growth and the impact of monetary policy on regional financial development. From 2005 to 2015 he was a researcher in Economic Policy at the University of Naples, Parthenope. Since 2016 he has been Associate Professor of Political Economy at the University of Naples Parthenope.
He has been "visiting professor" at several universities, including the University of Stirling (UK), the University of Essex (UK), the University of Patras (GR), the University of Wisconsin Milwaukee (USA), the University of Santiago de Compostela (ES) and has been member of several Scientific Councils of national and international institutions.
He has participated in several national and international research projects and was for one year in charge of a project funded by the European Commission entitled "Rethinking Finance for Stability and Growth". He has contributed to the organization of numerous conferences and workshops and there are numerous national and international conferences where he presented his scientific work.
Since 2005 he has always been a member of the board of professors of the Doctorate in "Economics" / "Governance, Management and Economics" of the University of Naples "Parthenope" and has supervised two PhD students. He has extensive teaching experience in Microeconomics, Macroeconomics, Economic Policy and Econometrics both at undergraduate and PhD level and has taught at Italian (University of Naples Parthenope, Federico II, University of Calabria, Second University of Naples) and foreign universities (Brunel University, University of Patras).
Capasso, Salvatore; D’Uva, Marcella; Fiorelli, Cristiana; Napolitano, Oreste, 2019. Spatial asymmetries in monetary policy effectiveness in Italian regions. DOI:10.1080/17421772.2020.1673899. In SPATIAL ECONOMIC ANALYSIS - ISSN:1742-1772
Mariangela Bonasia, Konstantinos Kounetas, Napolitano Oreste, (2019). Assessment of regional productive performance of European health systems under a metatechnology framework, ECONOMIC MODELLING, ISSN: 0264-9993 (Rivista di classe A)
Bonasia, Mariangela, Napolitano, Oreste, Nicola, Spagnolo (2017). Happy PIIGS. JOURNAL OF HAPPINESS STUDIES, p. 1-20, ISSN: 1389-4978, doi: 10.1007/s10902-017-9873-y (Rivista di classe A)(Rivista di classe A)
Rosaria Rita Canale, Paul De Grauwe, Pasquale Foresti, Oreste Napolitano (2017). Is There a Trade-Off Between Free Capital Mobility, Financial Stability and Fiscal Policy Flexibility in the EMU?. REVIEW OF WORLD ECONOMICS, ISSN: 1610-2886 (Rivista di classe A)
Oreste Napolitano, Kostas Kounetas (2017). Modelling the incidence of international trade on Italian regional productive efficiency using a meta-frontier DEA approach.. ECONOMIC MODELLING, ISSN: 0264-9993 (Rivista di classe A)
Updating the Evidence on Risk-Sharing through the Cross-Ownership of Assets in the Euro-Area, with Pasquale Foresti, in International Finance Review, Vol. 18 “Economic Imbalances and Institutional Changes to the Euro and the European Union “, 2016.
The Stability of Money Demand in the Long-run: Italy 1861-2011, with Vittorio Daniele, Pasquale Foresti, forthcoming in Cliometrica, 2016. (Rivista di classe A)
Happiness, taxes and social provision: A note, with M. Albanese, M. Bonasia, e N. Spagnolo, in Economics Letters, Elsevier, Volume 135, October 2015, pp. 100–103. (Rivista di classe A)
National Disparities and Cyclical Dynamics in Italy (1892-2007): was the Mezzogiorno a Sheltered Economy?, with R.R. Canale, in International Review of Applied Economics, Volume 29, Issue 3, 2015.
Regional interest rate pass-through in Italy, with Alberto Montagnoli e Boriss Siliverstovs forthcoming in Regional Studies. 2015. (Rivista di classe A)
Money Demand in the Eurozone: Do Monetary Aggregates Matter?, with Foresti P, in Inzinerine Ekonomika (Engineering Economics), vol. 25, no. 5, 2014. (Rivista di classe A)
Structural Public Balance Adjustment Effects on Growth in 25 OECD Countries and the Eurozone, with R.R. Canale e G. Liotti, in Comparative Economic Studies, 56(4):635-656 · December 2014.
Modelling long-run money demand: a panel data analysis on nine developed economies, with Foresti P, Applied Financial Economics, vol. 23, p. 1707-1719, 2013. (Rivista di classe A)
Testing for the stability of Money Demand in Italy: has the Euro influenced the Monetary transmission Mechanism?, with Salvatore Capasso, Applied Economics, Volume 44, Issue 24, Agosto 2012, pages 3121-3133. (Rivista di classe A)
Determinants of different internal migration trends: the Italian experience, with Mariangela Bonasia, Manchester School, vil. 80, issue 4, 2012.
Interest rates and convergence across Italian regions," with Dow, Sheila C. e Montagnoli, Alberto, Regional Studies, Volume 46, Issue 7, Luglio 2012, pages 893-905. (Rivista di classe A)
The European Time-Varying NAIRU and the Role of Monetary Policy, with Alberto Montagnoli, Economics Bulletin, vol-30. no 12, 2010.
Can a shift to a Funded Pension System affect National Saving? The case of Iceland, with Mariangela Bonasia, Theoretical and Practical Research in Economic Fields, n. 1, 2010
Assessing the impact of the ECB's monetary policy on the stock markets: A sectoral view, with Kholodilin, Konstantin, Montagnoli, Alberto, Siliverstovs, Boriss, Economics Letters, Elsevier, vol. 105(3), pages 211-213, December 2009. (Rivista di classe A)
Speculation and Monetary Policy Behaviour in 1992 Currency Crises: The Italian Case", with R.R. Canale and A. Montagnoli, su “International Economic Journal”, Korean International Economic Association, vol. 22(3), pages 285-297, 2008..
Do fundamentals and credibility matter in a funded pension system? A Markov switching analysis for Australia and Iceland, with Mariangela Bonasia), “Brussels Economic Review” n.50(2)/2007.
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