2 edition of Growth and inequality found in the catalog.
Growth and inequality
Aruna Nayyar Michie
Bibliography: p. 113-120.
|Statement||by Aruna Nayyar Michie.|
|Series||South Asia series occasional papers -- no. 28., South Asia series (East Lansing, Mich.) -- occasional paper no. 28.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||120 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||120|
Benner and Pastor examine how inequality stunts economic growth and how bringing together equity and growth requires concerted local action. Combining data, case studies, and emerging narratives on multi-sector collaborations in 11 metro regions, the book offers a powerful prescription not just for metros but for our national challenges of slow. The book also shows that inequality leads to weaker economic performance and proposes alternative policies capable of delivering more inclusive growth. In addition to improving access to health care and quality education, they call for redistribution from the rich to the poor and present evidence showing that redistribution does not hurt growth.
Marcos Mendes’ Inequality, Democracy and Growth in Brazil: A Country at the Crossroads of Economic Development is an alluring book for understanding Brazilian political economy, the country’s divisive set of persistent economic and social inequalities, and the compounding crisis 1that rivets the front page. Journals & Books; Help Download PDF Download. Share. Export. Advanced. Research in Economics. Vol Issue 2, June , Pages Growth, inequality, and poverty reduction in developing countries: Recent global evidence.
A fascinating book which sheds light on many globalization issues, Trade, Growth and Inequality in the Era of Globalization will be of interest to students and researchers of development economics, globalization and international trade. Table of Contents. Part I Introduction. 1. Trade, growth and inequality in the era of globalisation / Kishor. After all, slow growth throughout the s was associated with rising inequality, and inequality today is greater than it has ever been. Perhaps America’s falling growth rates and rising poverty rates share a single cause: inequality. Not everyone would be surprised by this question.
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Get the eBook or Read Online Now. About Equity, Growth, and Community. Chris Benner and Manuel Pastor’s new book Equity, Growth, and Community, What the Nation Can Learn from America’s Metro Areas examines how inequality stunts economic growth and how bringing together equity and growth requires concerted local action.
Combining data, case studies, and emerging narratives on multi. Inequality became a feature leading up to the Civil War. By the mid s, inclusive growth began to reemerge.
This era is what Lindert and Williamson refer to as the Great Leveling. Great Leveling was halted by the s up until today. What I like most about this book /5(11). The relationship between growth, inequality, and poverty lies at the heart of development economics.
This volume draws together many of the most important recent contributions to the controversies surrounding this topic.
Some of the chapters help explain why there is profound disagreement on crucial issues of growth, poverty and inequality within academic circles, and among organizations and. As growth rates were also higher during the tenure of military governments, another possible explanation is that inequality is positively related to growth in Pakistan (statistical analysis in the book finds a positive association between the growth rate and the inequality measure from to ).
But, as time passed and growth persisted, inequality continued to grow, casting doubt on the received wisdom. The aim of this two-volume book is to analyze the current state of global and regional inequality, dissect the phenomenal increase in inequality that we have seen occur in recent times, and better understand the complex relationship.
In Inequality, Growth and Investment (NBER Working Paper No), Barro studies a broad panel of countries between and and finds that growth tends to fall with greater inequality when income per capita is less than $2, (in dollars) and to rise with inequality when income per capita is more than $2, The book provides a rigorous and pragmatic argument for why income inequality is a threat to sustained economic growth and what policies should be used to address it.
Coming from the top IMF economists, this new approach may herald a major change in global policies such that attention is paid to both growth. The other is to fail in untying the political knot that blocks growth, leaving it a middle-income country.
The source of his contrasting futures for Brazil is inequality, which he demonstrates is a relevant variable in any discussion of economic growth. Inequality illuminates causes of seemingly-unconnected problems.
Capital Dilemma: Growth and Inequality in Washington, DC uncovers and explains the dynamics that have influenced the contemporary economic advancement of Washington, DC. This volume’s unique interdisciplinary approach using historical, sociological, anthropological, economic, geographic, political, and linguistic theories and approaches, captures the comprehensive factors Reviews: 3.
For years, America has been plagued by slow economic growth and increasing inequality. In The Captured Economy, Brink Lindsey and Steven M. Teles identify a common factor behind these twin ills: breakdowns in democratic governance that allow wealthy special interests to capture the policymaking process for their own document the proliferation of regressive Reviews: A fascinating book which sheds light on many globalization issues, Trade, Growth and Inequality in the Era of Globalization will be of interest to students and researchers of development economics, globalization and international trade.
This book documents and explains the rapid economic growth of the three key Asian economies. The book also looks at what has happened to income inequality in the context of superior growth performance. It makes comparative assessments and examines the. The book argues that there was a trend towards higher inequality which was reversed between and due to unique circumstances: the two world wars, the Great Depression and a debt-fueled recession destroyed much wealth, particularly that owned by the elite.
These events prompted governments to undertake steps towards redistributing income, especially in the post-World War II. Some studies reckon inequality is mildly bad for growth. Others suggest the relationship changes as poor countries grow rich, while still others reckon it is the trend in inequality rather than.
Unequal Gains offers a radically new understanding of the economic evolution of the United States, providing a complete picture of the uneven progress of America from colonial times to today. While other economic historians base their accounts on American wealth, Peter Lindert and Jeffrey Williamson focus instead on income—and the result is a bold reassessment of the American economic.
To achieve this, it will need a new growth path that is more inclusive and redistributive, and will have to introduce innovative policies that are nuanced, blended and sustained. The book draws on empirical data and evidence to identify key priorities that can inform policy able to engage with extreme poverty.
This book provides a forum for economists to examine the theoretical, empirical, and policy issues involved in the relationship between growth and inequality. The aim is to develop a framework for determining the role of public policy in enhancing both growth and equality.
PIKETTY: What I do in this book is take a very long-run look at the inequality regime in a comparative perspective. I define “inequality regime” as the justification [used] for the structure of inequality and also the institutions — the legal system, the educational system, the fiscal system — that help sustain a certain level of.
And, second, in many cases, even when growth was considerable, poverty reduction was not as high, due in large part to high initial inequality and/or low incomes. By documenting these trends and trying to understand them, Fosu hopes it might be possible to find ways to prime countries for further poverty reduction as economies in the developing.
In developmental economics, the Poverty-Growth-Inequality Triangle (also called the Growth-Inequality-Poverty Triangle or GIP Triangle) refers to the idea that a country's change in poverty can be fully determined by its change in income growth and income ing to the model, a development strategy must then also be based on income growth and income inequality.
Is economic growth killing the poor? The Institute for Health and Social Justice brings us the answers in Dying for Growth. An extraordinary collection of fourteen hard-hitting case studies from Haiti to the US, Dying for Growth exposes the interests behind a system that consigns a fifth of the world's population to live (and die) on less than a dollar a day.
A book that rewrites the history of American prosperity and inequality. Unequal Gains offers a radically new understanding of the economic evolution of the United States, providing a complete picture of the uneven progress of America from colonial times to today.
While other economic historians base their accounts on American wealth, Peter Lindert and Jeffrey Williamson focus instead on. It concerns Piketty’s theory that capitalism has a “central contradiction”: when the rate of return on capital exceeds the rate of economic growth, inequality tends to rise.