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After the Washington Consensus: Restarting Growth and Reform in Latin America

Editor

Listed:
  • Kuczynski, Pedro-Pablo
  • John Williamson
    (Peterson Institute for International Economics)

Abstract

This volume is a successor of sorts to the Institute's 1986 volume Toward Renewed Economic Growth in Latin America, which blazed the trail for the market-oriented economic reforms that were adopted in Latin America in the subsequent years. It again presents the work of a group of leading Latin American economists* who were asked to think about the nature of the economic policy agenda that the region should be pursuing after a decade that was punctuated by crises, achieved disappointingly slow growth, and saw no improvement in the region's highly skewed income distribution. The study diagnoses the first-generation (liberalizing and stabilizing) reforms that are still lacking, the complementary second-generation (institutional) reforms that are necessary to provide the institutional infrastructure of a market economy with an egalitarian bias, and the new initiatives that are needed to crisis-proof the economies of the region to end its perpetual series of crises.

Suggested Citation

  • Kuczynski, Pedro-Pablo & John Williamson (ed.), 2003. "After the Washington Consensus: Restarting Growth and Reform in Latin America," Peterson Institute Press: All Books, Peterson Institute for International Economics, number 350.
  • Handle: RePEc:iie:ppress:350
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    Cited by:

    1. Ocampo, José Antonio, 2010. "La macroéconomie de l'essor économique latino-américain," Revista CEPAL, Naciones Unidas Comisión Económica para América Latina y el Caribe (CEPAL), June.
    2. Ricardo Ffrench-Davis, 2014. "Is Chile a Model for Economic Development?," Working Papers wp392, University of Chile, Department of Economics.
    3. Sergeant, Kelvin & Lugay, Beverly & Dookie, Michele & Alleyne, Dillon & Hendrickson, Michael & Seuleiman, Océane, 2011. "Review of selected areas of research on the Caribbean subregion in the 2000s: identifying the main gaps," Documentos de Proyectos 546, Naciones Unidas Comisión Económica para América Latina y el Caribe (CEPAL).
    4. Eugenia Correa & Alicia Girón, 2013. "Public expenditure and deficits: the emerging countries’ financial circuits and crises," Chapters,in: Monetary Economies of Production, chapter 12, pages 181-194 Edward Elgar Publishing.
    5. Eduardo Lora & Mauricio Olivera, 2005. "The Electoral Consequences of the Washington Consensus," ECONOMIA JOURNAL, THE LATIN AMERICAN AND CARIBBEAN ECONOMIC ASSOCIATION - LACEA, vol. 0(Spring 20), pages 1-61, January.
    6. Mtro. José Satsumi López-Morales & Dr. Jorge Alberto Wise-Lozano & Josè G. Vargas-Hernà ndez, M.B.A, Ph.D., 2014. "Emerging Multinationals: Multilatinas," International Journal of Business and Social Research, MIR Center for Socio-Economic Research, vol. 4(4), pages 136-145, April.
    7. Cuervo-Cazurra, Alvaro, 2016. "Multilatinas as sources of new research insights: The learning and escape drivers of international expansion," Journal of Business Research, Elsevier, vol. 69(6), pages 1963-1972.
    8. Priewe, Jan, 2015. "Eight strategies for development in comparison," IPE Working Papers 53/2015, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Institute for International Political Economy (IPE).
    9. repec:spr:laecrv:v:26:y:2017:i:1:d:10.1007_s40503-017-0053-6 is not listed on IDEAS

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