Corti Paul is a Research Analyst at the Macroeconomic department at the Economic Policy research Centre.  His research interest is mainly in the Micro foundations of Macroeconomics by modelling the real business cycle, consumption, investment, monetary and fiscal policy, asset pricing, oil and gas, growth and the financial sector using the Dynamics Stochastic General Equilibrium (DSGE) Model.  Beyond Macroeconomics, Mr. Lakuma is an enthusiast of Panel data and duration dependency analyses and has written extensively on employment, public finance and the politics of budgeting to that effect. Previously, Mr. Lakuma worked as a Program Manager with UMC in the East Africa Annual Conference where he oversaw many poverty alleviation and leadership development programs in Burundi, Rwanda, Kenya, South Sudan and Uganda. Prior to being named to his current position in September 2013, Mr. Lakuma received a MSc. Economics from University of Essex, United Kingdom; his dissertation involved use of Time series Econometrics to calibrate Market Power Indices to study competition in the American Oil Industry.

In his spare time, Mr. Lakuma plays basketball.

Corti Paul Lakuma: publications

Agriculture sector performance sustained, but businesses are less optimistic about the future 

This Business Climate Index covers the January to March 2018 quarter.  It is computed based on the  level of business activity, turnover, profitability, incoming new business, capacity utilisation, average costs of inputs, price of produced goods among others. 

The Distributional Impacts of Fiscal Consolidation in Uganda

This paper employs the dynamic stochastic general equilibrium (DSGE) model to examine tax design issues that arise in addressing debt increases.

Boosting Domestic Revenue Mobilisation in Uganda

This study focuses on the required changes to increase Domestic Revenue Mobilization (DRM) in Uganda. Specifically, the study analyses DRM reforms, strategies and special initiatives undertaken by Uganda. 

Beyond input distribution: Requirements for agricultural transformation in Uganda

This policy brief highlights the key policy inconsistencies associated with; (a) skewed public financing to input distribution; (b) mismatch in quantity of planting materials distributed, and (c) unreliable extension services.

More >

Corti Paul Lakuma

Paul Corti LakumaResearch Fellow

Email: plakuma@eprcug.org


linkedin twitter

RSS Feed