Gustave Nébié is currently the economics adviser for UNICEF in West and Central Africa. Before that, he was the chief of social policy in UNICEF Mali, interregional adviser in the Department of Economic and Social Affairs for the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs (UNDESA), and senior economist at the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP). Before joining the UN, he worked at the Central Bank of West African States and he was director of economic studies and planning (Ministry of Finance, Burkina Faso). He holds a PhD (Economics, Paris Dauphine) and MA (Public Administration, National School of Administration, ENA, Paris).
Chinyere Emeka-Anuna is senior program officer for the International Labour Organisation (ILO). She has a degree in linguistics from the University of Calabar and three master’s degrees from the University of Lagos in public administration (MPA), international law and diplomacy (MILD), and humanitarian and refugee studies (MHRS). She worked for the International Red Cross Movement for nine years—six years with the Nigerian Red Cross and three years with the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies in different areas such as fundraising, finance and administration, and program management.
Felix Fofana N'Zue holds a Ph.D. in agricultural economics from Oklahoma State University. He is currently the head of the Economic Policy Analysis Unit of the ECOWAS Commission. Before joining ECOWAS he worked with the African Centre for Economic Transformation (ACET) based in Accra, Ghana, as a senior research fellow.
Enrique Delamonica is the chief of social policy and gender equality at UNICEF Nigeria. He is an economist and political scientist educated at the University of Buenos Aires, the Institute for Economic and Social Development, Columbia University, and the New School for Social Research. He was a policy analyst at UNICEF’s Headquarters for over ten years and for five years the Social and Economic Policy Regional Advisor at UNICEF’s office for Latin America and the Caribbean. He has also taught economics, international development, policy analysis, statistics and research methods at, among other places, New York University, Columbia University, the New School, and Saint Peter’s College (New Jersey). He is a fellow of the Comparative Research Programme on Poverty (CROP).