Publications

1998
Why Do More Open Economies Have Bigger Governments?. 1998.Abstract

 

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The revised version of NBER Working Paper No. 5537, published in the Journal of Political Economy, October 1998.

Where Did All The Growth Go? External Shocks, Social Conflict, and Growth Collapses. Journal of Economic Growth, December 1999. 1998.Abstract

 

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A re-interpretation of recent economic history (revised version of NBER working paper No. 6350).

Saving Transitions. 1998.Abstract

 

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July 1998. On the causes and consequences of rapid increases in saving rates. Published in The World Bank Economic Review, vol. 14, no.3, September 2000.

The Debate Over Globalization: How to Move Forward By Looking Backward. 1998.Abstract

 

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May 1998. A paper prepared for a conference on the Future of the World Trading System, IIE, Washington, DC, April 15, 1998.

Capital Mobility and Labor. 1998.Abstract

 

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April 1998. Draft paper prepared for the NBER workshop on Trade, Technology, Education, and the U.S. Labor Market, April 30-May 1, 1998.

Who Needs Capital-Account Convertibility?. 1998.Abstract

 

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A short paper for a Princeton International Finance Section symposium.

1997
Democracy and Economic Performance. 1997.Abstract

 

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A paper for a conference in South Africa.

Globalization, Social Conflict and Economic Growth. 1997.Abstract

 

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December 1997. The 1997 Raul Prebisch lecture delivered at UNCTAD (published in The World Economy, March 1998).

Trade Policy and Economic Performance in Sub-Saharan Africa. 1997.Abstract

 

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A study commissioned by the Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

What Drives Public Employment?. 1997.Abstract

 

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Published in Review of Development Economics, 4(3), October 2000.

TFPG Controversies, Institutions, and Economic Performance in East Asia. 1997.Abstract

 

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Has Globalization Gone Too Far?
Has Globalization Gone Too Far?. Washington, DC: Institute for International Economics; 1997 pp. 128. Publisher's VersionAbstract

"The world economy faces a serious challenge in ensuring that international economic integration does not contribute to domestic social disintegration. The book focuses on the three major sources of tension between globalization and social stability: the transformation of the employment relationship, conflicts between international trade and social norms, and the pressures brought to bear on national governments in maintaining domestic cohesion and social welfare systems." - Institute for International Economics

 

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