» » Geography and international inequalities: The impact of new technologies (Discussion paper)

Download Geography and international inequalities: The impact of new technologies (Discussion paper) fb2

by Anthony Venables

Download Geography and international inequalities: The impact of new technologies (Discussion paper) fb2
Author: Anthony Venables
ISBN: 0753014955
Publisher: Centre for Economic Performance (2001)
Rating: 4.8
Formats: rtf doc txt mbr
FB2 size: 1742 kb | EPUB size: 1553 kb | DJVU size: 1991 kb

Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the death of distance  . This paper evaluates this claim. It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that new technologies will change, but not abolish this dependence

Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the death of distance, allowing suitably skilled economies to converge with high income countries. It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that new technologies will change, but not abolish this dependence. Some activities may become more entrenched in high income countries than they are at present. Others-where information can be readily codified and digitized-will relocate, but typically only to a subset of lower income countries.

Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the 'death of. .Anthony Venables, 2001

Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the 'death of distance', allowing suitably skilled economies to converge with high income countries. Anthony Venables, 2001. Geography and International Inequalities: The Impact of New Technologies," Journal of Industry, Competition and Trade, Springer, vol. 1(2), pages 135-159, June.

It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that new technologies will change, but not . Anthony J. Venables, 2001.

It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that new technologies will change, but not abolish this dependence. Others - where information can be readily codified and digitized - will relocate, but typically only to a subset of lower income countries. Geography and International Inequalities: the Impact of New Technologies," CEP Discussion Papers dp0507, Centre for Economic Performance, LSE. Handle: RePEc:cep:cepdps:dp0507.

It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that . This paper evaluates this claim

It argues that geography matters for international income inequalities, and that new technologies will change, but not abolish this dependence. Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the ‘death of distance’, allowing suitably skilled economies to converge with high income countries.

Geography and International Inequalities: The Impact of New .

Geography and International Inequalities: The Impact of New Technologies. Some writers have predicted that new technologies mean the death of distance, allowing suitably skilled economies to converge with high income countries. He noted that journalistic discussion tends to view the growth of world trade as due to technology-led declines in transportation costs, while economists argue that policy-led multilateral and bilateral trade liberalization has spurred this growth. A third potential explanation raised by Elhanan Helpman [Helpman, . 1987.

Near East University (NEU) Grand Library is open 24 hours. Geography And International Inequalities: The Impact Of New technologies, (Venables, Anthony. Bibliographical information (record 43949)

Near East University (NEU) Grand Library is open 24 hours. Bibliographical information (record 43949). Geography And International Inequalities: The Impact Of New technologies /. Author: Venables, Anthony.

Anthony James Venables, CBE, (born 25 April 1953), is a British economist and the BP Professor of Economics at the University of Oxford. Venables is known as one of the pioneers of New economic geography. He co-authored along with Paul Krugman and Masahisa Fujita the influential book The Spatial Economy - Cities, Regions and International Trade (2001). He is the current director of the Oxford Centre for the Analysis of Resource Rich Economies (OxCarre)

Stephen Redding, Anthony J. Venables. The potential impact of these effects is easily illustrated.

Stephen Redding, Anthony J.

The discussion is structured around the empirical predictions of a canonical theoretical . Overman, Henry G. and Redding, Stephen J. and Venables, Anthony .

The discussion is structured around the empirical predictions of a canonical theoretical model. Keywords: Economic geography, international trade, location of production, income inequality. The Economic Geography of Trade Production and Income: A Survey of Empirics (September 2001). CEPR Discussion Paper No. 2978. Henry G. Overman (Contact Author).