derrierloisirs.fr
» » Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade (Ohlin Lectures)

Download Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade (Ohlin Lectures) ePub

by David Domeij,Ronald W. Jones

Download Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade (Ohlin Lectures) ePub
  • ISBN 026210086X
  • ISBN13 978-0262100861
  • Language English
  • Author David Domeij,Ronald W. Jones
  • Publisher The MIT Press; 1st edition (October 16, 2000)
  • Pages 160
  • Formats txt docx mbr doc
  • Category Business
  • Subcategory Economics
  • Size ePub 1437 kb
  • Size Fb2 1137 kb
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 360

Ronald Jones suggests how the basic core of real trade theory can be modified to take into account the increased international mobility of inputs and productive factors.

As trade liberalization and the fragmentation of production processes promote greater international exchange of inputs, economists must adjust their thinking on trade issues. Transport costs have plummeted, and the difficulties of communicating between locales half a world apart have practically vanished. In this book Ronald Jones suggests how the basic core of real trade theory can be modified to take into account the increased international mobility of inputs and productive factors. He emphasizes the role of country "hinterlands" and how it is related to agglomeration effects in determining the location of economic activity. After discussing the positive aspects of enhanced mobility for output patterns and market prices, Jones evaluates the significance of globalization for governmental trade policies and public attitudes about regional alliances.


Mobile version (beta).

Mobile version (beta). Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade (Ohlin Lectures). Download (pdf, . 9 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.

The lectures are subsequently published in book form by the MIT Press . Globalization and the Poor Periphery before 1950. Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade. Ronald W. Jones 2000.

The lectures are subsequently published in book form by the MIT Press, Cambridge, MA and London, in a series that has gained a wide readership. In 1999, an international symposium to honor the name of Bertil Ohlin was also arranged at the school with the participation of a large number of leading international economists. Books in this Series. Jeffrey G. Williamson 2006. Unintended Consequences.

As trade liberalization and the fragmentation of production processes promote greater international exchange of inputs, economists must adjust their thinking on trade issues.

This book offers a comprehensive and insightful reflection on David . and Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade, reflecting his Ohlin Lectures in 2000 (MIT Press).

This book offers a comprehensive and insightful reflection on David Ricardo’s ingenious theory of international trade.

July 28, 2014 History. Heckscher-Ohlin principle, Factor proportions, Input-output analysis, Globalization, International trade

July 28, 2014 History. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Heckscher-Ohlin principle, Factor proportions, Input-output analysis, Globalization, International trade. Transport costs have plummeted, and the difficulties of communicating between locales half a world apart have practically vanished.

If you are a registered author of this item, you may also want to check the "citations" tab in your RePEc Author Service profile, as there may be some citations waiting for confirmation. More services and features.

Ohlin Lectures series.

After discussing the positive aspects of enhanced mobility for output patterns and market prices, Jones evaluates the significance of globalization for governmental trade policies and public attitudes about regional alliances. Ohlin Lectures series.

Traditional trade theories including elson theory . 2000), Globalization and the Theory of Input Trade.

Traditional trade theories including elson theory and the New trade theory à la Krugman exclude trade of intermediates products by assumption and cannot explain fragmentation of production across countries. Fragmentation was first studied by Ronald Jones and Henryk Kierzowski (1990). Cambridge: MA, MIT Press and Jones, . and H. Kierzkowski (2001), A Framework for Fragmentation. Arndt and H. Kierzkowski (ed.