Development Economics : a Macroeconomic perspective


Objective

Planning

Références

Chapter 1. International Migration, Remittances and Development

  • Todaro/Smith, Economic Development, chapter 3 and 7
  • Clemens & McKenzie (2014), Why don't remittances appear to affect growth? World Bank Policy Research Working Paper, (6856)
  • De Haas, H. (2012). The migration and development pendulum: A critical view on research and policy. International Migration, 50(3), 8-25.
  • McKenzie, D., & Sasin, M. J. (2007). Migration, remittances, poverty, and human capital: conceptual and empirical challenges. World Bank Policy Research Working Paper, (4272).
  • Rapoport, H., & F. Docquier (2006). The economics of migrants' remittances. Handbook of the economics of giving, altruism and reciprocity, 2, 1135-1198.
  • Stark, O., & Bloom, D. E. (1985). The New economics of labor migration. The American Economic Review, 75(2), 173-178.

 
Chapter 2. Foreign Aid, Growth and Development

  • Todaro/Smith, Economic Development, chapter 3 and 14
  • Brückner, M. (2013). On the simultaneity problem in the aid and growth debate. Journal of Applied Econometrics, 28(1):126-150.
  • Burnside, C. and Dollar, D. (2000). Aid, policies, and growth. American Economic Review, 37(6):847-868.
  • Rajan, R., & Subramanian, A. (2007).Does aid affect governance? The American Economic Review, 97(2), 322-327.
  • Rajan, R. G., & Subramanian, A. (2008). Aid and growth : What does the cross-country evidence really show? The Review of Economics and Statistics, 90(4), 643-665.

Chapter 3. Institutions, Governance and Development

  • Todaro/Smith, Economic Development, chapter 2, 4 and 11
  • Collier, P. (2007). The bottom billion: Why the poorest countries are failing and what can be done about it. Oxford University Press.
  • Acemoglu, D. & J.A. Robinson (2001). The Colonial Origins of Comparative Development: An Empirical Investigation. The American Economic Review, 91(5), 1369-1401.
  • Acemoglu, D. & J.A. Robinson (2012). Why nations fail: the origins of power, prosperity and poverty. New York: Crown Business. 
  • Besley, T., & Persson, T. (2011). Pillars of prosperity: The political economics of development clusters. Princeton University Press.