Geography and Trade

Přední strana obálky
MIT Press, 1991 - Počet stran: 142

"I have spent my whole professional life as an international economist thinking andwriting about economic geography, without being aware of it," begins Paul Krugman in the readableand anecdotal style that has become a hallmark of his writings. Krugman observes that his ownshortcomings in ignoring economic geography have been shared by many professional economists,primarily because of the lack of explanatory models. In Geography and Trade he provides astimulating synthesis of ideas in the literature and describes new models for implementing a studyof economic geography that could change the nature of the field.Economic theory usually assumes awaydistance. Krugman argues that it is time to put it back - that the location of production in spaceis a key issue both within and between nations.Paul Krugman is Professor of Economics at theMassachusetts Institute of Technology. He has been a consultant to the International Monetary Fund,the World Bank, the United Nations, the Trilateral Commission, and the U.S. State Department. He isa member of the Group of Thirty. His books include the recent bestselling Age of DiminishedExpectations: U.S. Economic Policy in the 1990s.


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The Case of the U S Manufacturing Belt
The Process of Change
Some Empirical Evidence
Regions and Nations
Center and Periphery Again
Concluding Thoughts
The CorePeriphery Model
History versus Expectations
Locational Gini Coefficients
Autorská práva

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O autorovi (1991)

Paul Krugman is Professor of Economics and International Affairs at Princeton University and a New York Times columnist. He was awarded the Nobel Prize for Economics in 2008.

Bibliografické údaje