Oxford Economics

    OverviewSuggest Edit

    Oxford Economics is a company that provides economic forecasting and quantitative analysis. It offers a range of services, including regular reports, databases, and models on countries, cities, and industries. Additionally, the company specializes in impact studies, scenario analysis, business modeling, risk assessment, etc.
    TypePrivate
    Founded1981
    HQOxford, GB
    Websiteoxfordeconomics.com
    Employee Ratings3.9

    Latest Updates

    Employees (est.) (Jan 2021)348(+2%)
    Cybersecurity ratingDMore

    Key People/Management at Oxford Economics

    Sam Moore

    Sam Moore

    Managing Director, Economic Consultancy
    Scott Livermore

    Scott Livermore

    Chief Economist, Oxford Economics Middle East, and Managing Director
    Arvindra Sehmi

    Arvindra Sehmi

    Chief Information Officer and Director of IT
    Courtney Egan

    Courtney Egan

    Senior Vice President, Business Development
    Noelani King Conradie

    Noelani King Conradie

    Managing Director, NKC African Economics
    Peter Suomi

    Peter Suomi

    Senior Vice President, Americas & Co-Managing Director, Oxford Economics USA
    Show more

    Oxford Economics Office Locations

    Oxford Economics has offices in Oxford, London, New York, Frankfurt am Main and in 1 other location
    Oxford, GB (HQ)
    121 St Aldate's
    London, GB
    4 Millbank, Westminster
    Frankfurt am Main, DE
    Marienstraße 15
    Singapore, SG
    6 Battery Rd, 38 Bank of China Building
    New York, NY, US
    5 Hanover Square 8th floor
    Show all (5)

    Oxford Economics Financials and Metrics

    Summary Metrics

    Founding Date

    1981

    Oxford Economics Cybersecurity Score

    Cybersecurity ratingPremium dataset

    D

    63/100

    SecurityScorecard logo

    Oxford Economics Online and Social Media Presence

    Embed Graph

    Oxford Economics News and Updates

    U.S. Stocks Expensive Any Way You Cut It, Says Oxford Economics

    U.S. Stocks Expensive Any Way You Cut It, Says Oxford Economics

    Oxford Economics Blogs

    First, pandemic hits automakers, now it’s a chip shortage

    Since the end of 2020 semiconductors used in the automotive sector have been in short supply. Pressure built as the auto industry recovered from the spring lockdowns much faster than expected, especially among hybrid and electric vehicles, which use more chips than petrol or diesel vehic…

    CGTN interview: Trump's trade war with China has cost up to 245,000 U.S. jobs

    Alexander Wyatt-Mackle, Senior Economist at Oxford Economics joins China Global Television Network's Guan Xin to discuss the impact of the US-China trade war. 

    Eurozone - Transitory inflation surge unlikely to boost bond yields

    The coronavirus crisis pushed eurozone inflation to a four-year low of 0.3% in 2020. We expect it to rise to 1.2% this year, but primarily due to the end of a host of transitory factors rather than a pick-up in underlying price pressures. And, considering the ECB’s QE-backed pledge to en…

    Domestic tourism limited by state border closures | Australia

    Many countries in the Asia-Pacific (APAC) region have restricted entry to international travellers during the pandemic, resulting in larger negative impacts on inbound travel compared to elsewhere. However, it has also allowed the spread of the virus to be controlled relatively effective…

    Cities Key Themes 2021

    In 2021 the competitiveness and resilience of cities will be more important than ever before. Some issues are very specific, such as the impact of Brexit on London, the political future of Hong Kong, and the fate of the Olympic Games in Tokyo. But this year there are several major themes…

    Recovery Tracker starts 2021 at a six-month low

    The US economy started the new year on the wrong foot, with the RecoveryTracker falling 2.4ppts to 74.6 in the week ended Jan. 1. A worsening pandemic and seasonal weakness across mobility and employment brought the tracker to a six-month low.
    Show more

    Oxford Economics Frequently Asked Questions

    • When was Oxford Economics founded?

      Oxford Economics was founded in 1981.

    • Who are Oxford Economics key executives?

      Oxford Economics's key executives are Sam Moore, Scott Livermore and Arvindra Sehmi.

    • How many employees does Oxford Economics have?

      Oxford Economics has 348 employees.

    • Who are Oxford Economics competitors?

      Competitors of Oxford Economics include Gallup, Action Global Communications and Fresh Squeezed Ideas.

    • Where is Oxford Economics headquarters?

      Oxford Economics headquarters is located at 121 St Aldate's, Oxford.

    • Where are Oxford Economics offices?

      Oxford Economics has offices in Oxford, London, New York, Frankfurt am Main and in 1 other location.

    • How many offices does Oxford Economics have?

      Oxford Economics has 5 offices.