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Des effets de la globalisation sur les inégalités régionales : quelques apports fondamentaux de l'économie géographique

La globalisation, terme utilisé à tort et à travers, est souvent accusée de tous les maux par la presse et les livres à grand tirage. Bien que les caractéristiques fondamentales de la globalisation ne soient plus guère contestées, les opinions divergent quant aux effets de la globalisation sur les inégalités régionales. La crise économique que traverse l'Asie du Sud-Est rend le débat encore plus aigu. L'objet de cette étude n'est pas de présenter un exposé critique de la question mais d'identifier quelques contributions essentielles de l'économie géographique dans ce domaine. L'étude comportera trois parties. Elle précisera tout d'abord la relation qui existe entre l'économie géographique, la globalisation et les coûts de transport. Elle visera ensuite à présenter, dans le contexte de la théorie orthodoxe du commerce international, les apports de Findlay (1995). Il s'agira enfin d'examiner, dans le contexte des nouvelles théories du commerce international, les conclusions auxquelles aboutissent Krugman et Venables (1995).

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Paper provided by University of Liège Faculty of Econonomics, Management and Social Sciences Department of Economics Service of International and Interregional Economics in its series SEII Working Papers with number 990401.

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Date of creation: 13 Apr 1999
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Handle: RePEc:sei:seiiwp:990401
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  1. Paul Krugman & Anthony J. Venables, 1995. "Globalization and the Inequality of Nations," NBER Working Papers 5098, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
  2. Dixit, Avinash K & Stiglitz, Joseph E, 1975. "Monopolistic Competition and Optimum Product Diversity," The Warwick Economics Research Paper Series (TWERPS) 64, University of Warwick, Department of Economics.
  3. Gary S. Murphy Becker & Kevin M., 1992. "The Division of Labor, Coordination Costs, and Knowledge," University of Chicago - George G. Stigler Center for Study of Economy and State 79, Chicago - Center for Study of Economy and State.
  4. Ronald Findlay, 1995. "Factor Proportions, Trade, and Growth," MIT Press Books, The MIT Press, edition 1, volume 1, number 0262061759, March.
  5. Daniel Heller, 1995. "Trade Restrictions, Migration, and Economic Geography," Swiss Journal of Economics and Statistics (SJES), Swiss Society of Economics and Statistics (SSES), vol. 131(III), pages 535-546, September.
  6. Benarroch, Michael & Gaisford, James, 1997. "Economies of Scale, International Capital Mobility, and North-South Inequality," Review of International Economics, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 5(3), pages 412-28, August.
  7. Samuelson, Paul A, 1983. "Thunen at Two Hundred," Journal of Economic Literature, American Economic Association, vol. 21(4), pages 1468-88, December.
  8. Jacques-François Thisse & Suzanne Scotchmer, 1993. "Les implications de l'espace pour la concurrence," Revue Économique, Programme National Persée, vol. 44(4), pages 653-670.
  9. Gene M. Grossman (ed.), 1992. "Imperfect Competition and International Trade," MIT Press Books, The MIT Press, edition 1, volume 1, number 0262570939, March.
  10. Puga, Diego, 1999. "The rise and fall of regional inequalities," European Economic Review, Elsevier, vol. 43(2), pages 303-334, February.
  11. repec:hhs:iuiwop:430 is not listed on IDEAS
  12. Krugman, Paul, 1991. "Increasing Returns and Economic Geography," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press, vol. 99(3), pages 483-99, June.
  13. Lucas, Robert Jr., 1988. "On the mechanics of economic development," Journal of Monetary Economics, Elsevier, vol. 22(1), pages 3-42, July.
  14. Starrett, David, 1978. "Market allocations of location choice in a model with free mobility," Journal of Economic Theory, Elsevier, vol. 17(1), pages 21-37, February.
  15. Carlos M. Asilis & Luis Rivera-Batiz, 1994. "Geography, Trade Patterns, and Economic Policy," IMF Working Papers 94/16, International Monetary Fund.
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