Dr. Gary Madden
tel: +61 8 9266 2391
fax: +1 617 927 4501
PhD in economics, University of Tasmania, Australia
BEc, Macquarie University, Australia
Dr. Madden is Professor of Economics at Curtin Business School and Director of the Communication Economics and Electronic Markets research center. He is also an Affiliated Researcher (and Faculty Advisor) with the Center for Tele-Information at Columbia University.
Within NERA's Communications Group, Dr. Madden specializes in the economics, business, and regulation of the communications and high-tech industries. He advises clients in complex communications policy matters and provides quantitative strategic advice to cope with changes in competition, regulation, and technology. His interests blend academic rigor with an understanding developed through his service on the Board of Directors of the International Telecommunications Society.
With over 17 years of experience, Dr. Madden is an expert in the empirical modeling of telecommunications, specializing in wireline, wireless, cable, and emerging technologies. He has worked on a wide range of issues in the communications sector, including spectrum auctions, regulatory matters, assessment of competitive market conditions, convergence and business strategies, and demand forecasting and pricing.
Dr. Madden has authored numerous articles and books on wireless and wireline competition and strategies and frequently lectures in these areas at industry conferences, continuing education programs for lawyers, and at universities. Most recently, he was appointed Editor for the Edward Elgar series Advances in Information, Communications and Entertainment. Dr. Madden's expertise is recognized by editorial board appointments at publications including: Competition and Regulation in Network Industries, Telecommunications Policy, International Journal of Management and Network Economics, Information Economics and Policy, Communications & Strategies, Open Communication Journal, Economics Research International, and the Journal of Media Economics.