Benoit Guerin

Photo of Benoit Guerin
Cambridge Office


M.Phil. in comparative government, University of Oxford; B.A., Sciences Po, Paris


Benoit Guerin is an analyst at RAND Europe and a member of the Evaluation and Performance Management team. His research focuses primarily on social policy, education, and comparative work, for a range of clients including the UK Department of Health, the European Bureau of Policy Advisors, and foreign governments. Prior to joining RAND Europe, he was an intern and project consultant at the Institute for Government (IfG), an independent Westminster-based think tank working to improve the effectiveness of government. There, he studied UK government machinery and helped to develop and implement a ministerial feedback tool. Previously, his work focused on mapping political trends and policy challenges in four major states for the Director of the French Prime Minister's Centre for Strategic Analysis. Guerin holds an M.Phil. in comparative government from the University of Oxford, and a B.A. from Sciences Po Paris. He is experienced in qualitative research methods and has an understanding of quantitative techniques and software.

Recent Projects

  • Analysis of global societal trends and their impact on the EU in 2030
  • Learning on procurement and supply chain management for the UK's National Health Service
  • Making public-private partnerships work for public sector clients and private providers
  • Higher education entrance qualifications and exams in Europe
  • European Platform for Investing in Children (EPIC) and 'practices that work' in child policy in the EU-27


  • People commuting to work in London

    Building a Resilient Europe to Face Future Societal Changes to 2030

    Future “societal” trends, ranging from the future of the labor market to the evolving relationship between citizens and the state, are shrouded in uncertainty, which makes it difficult to develop robust, sensible predictions. A RAND Europe report analyzes global societal trends to 2030 and their impact on the EU.

    Mar 10, 2014 | The RAND Blog