Kimberley Scharf

Kimberley Scharf

Kimberley Scharf is a Professor of Economics at Warwick University.

Her interests lie in the theoretical analysis of the behavioural responses of donors to tax incentives for giving as well as the political economy implications of individual and group giving behaviour.

She has written extensively on voluntarism and taxation, addressing both academics and practitioners in the UK and in Canada. She is president and co-founder of Public Economics UK (PEUK), an associate editor at the Journal of Public Economics, and on the editorial boards of Fiscal Studies and International Tax and Public Finance. She is also a research associate at Centre for Economic Policy Research (CEPR) and CESifo in Munich.

Is this profile up-to-date? If not, please let us know at whoswho@civilsociety.co.uk

No Content Found

Directory

Search the Directory

 

The Civil Society Directory is a comprehensive and effective resource for finding organisations and people in the sector.

The ‘fake’ charity app scam could damage trust in charities

21 Jun 2016

Kirsty Weakley argues that if charities don’t understand what their technology partners are doing, they...

Environmentally-friendly printing - is it possible?

25 May 2016

SaxoPrint highlights how environmentally-friendly printing products and affordability for charities need...

Charities must put digital communication at the heart of their work

19 May 2016

Boards must engage with digital services or their organisation may be left behind, says Chris Sherwood....

Society Diary: Brian Blessed to provide the voice of a toilet at Glastonbury

24 Jun 2016

Our weekly round-up of interesting and outlandish information, collected from the corners of the charity...

Where do charities stand on the European Union Referendum?

22 Jun 2016

Which charities have got involved in the European Union referendum debate? And what do they think?

Why the charity sector needs to vote for Remain in the European Union referendum

21 Jun 2016

Rob Wilson, minister for civil society, says that Brexit is a huge risk to charities.