Induced innovation and land degradation in developing country agriculture
With few exceptions, induced innovation theories give little consideration either to the role of distortions as determinants of the factor biases of innovations, or to the influence of technical progress – with or without distortions – on the sectoral structure of production. This analysis identifies demand for innovations as a function of a specific policy setting which both conditions and is conditioned by the structure of production. In this context, when some sectors contribute more than others to environmental externalities, private and social optima in the allocation of research resources may diverge. In some circumstances it may be optimal to use research budget allocations as second‐best substitutes for Pigouvian taxes.
Volume (Year): 41 (1997)
Issue (Month): 3 (September)
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- repec:ltr:wpaper:1992.14 is not listed on IDEAS
- Harry R Clarke, 1992.
"The Supply of Nondegraded Agricultural Land,"
1992.14, School of Economics, La Trobe University.
- Clarke, Harry R., 1992. "The Supply Of Non-Degraded Agricultural Land," Australian Journal of Agricultural Economics, Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, vol. 36(01), April.
- Harry R. Clarke, 1992. "The Supply Of Non‐Degraded Agricultural Land," Australian Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, vol. 36(1), pages 31-56, 04.
- repec:cup:cbooks:9780521346696 is not listed on IDEAS
- Mussa, Michael, 1979. "The two-sector model in terms of its dual : A geometric exposition," Journal of International Economics, Elsevier, vol. 9(4), pages 513-526, November.
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