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Labor, Capital, and Finance

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  • Razin,Assaf
  • Sadka,Efraim

Abstract

Traditional textbook analysis of international trade and labour movements typically ignores basic features of the welfare state. Similarly, the theory of finance and capital structure seldom treats international capital flows and their implications for central macroeconomic variables such as saving and investment. Under such circumstances, barriers to capital flows are undesirable. Despite the volumes that have been written on the markets and the desirability of regulating capital flows, there has been little work on the magnitude of distortions in these flows. This book fills a gap by combining elements from these disjointed parts of economics and presents them in an analytical framework. It lays the groundwork for the integration of capital, labour, and finance into a unified treatment of globalisation. The book is intended as a compact textbook for advanced undergraduate and graduate courses in international economics and public economics. It also serves as a reference for researchers and professionals.

Suggested Citation

  • Razin,Assaf & Sadka,Efraim, 2001. "Labor, Capital, and Finance," Cambridge Books, Cambridge University Press, number 9780521785570.
  • Handle: RePEc:cup:cbooks:9780521785570
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    Cited by:

    1. Tomer Blumkin & Efraim Sadka, 2005. "A Case for Taxing Education," CESifo Working Paper Series 1440, CESifo Group Munich.
    2. Richter, Wolfram F., 2004. "Delaying integration of immigrant labor for the purpose of taxation," Journal of Urban Economics, Elsevier, vol. 55(3), pages 597-613, May.
    3. Lastauskas, Povilas & Bičiūnaitė, Audrė, 2012. "Strategies for Deeper Integration: Case Study of the Baltics," MPRA Paper 43321, University Library of Munich, Germany.
    4. Marko Malovic & Svetislav Paunovic, 2012. "Flow of Funds in balkan Banks: Narrow Banking or Narrow Escape?," Book Chapters, Institute of Economic Sciences.
    5. Südekum, Jens, 2002. "Subsidizing education in the economic periphery : another pitfall or regional policies?," HWWA Discussion Papers 209, Hamburg Institute of International Economics (HWWA).

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