BeschreibungWassily Leontief was the founding father of input-output economics, for which he received the Nobel Prize in 1973. This book offers a collection of papers in his memory by his students and close colleagues. The first part focuses upon Leontief as an individual and scholar as well as his personal contributions to economics; the second includes new theoretical and empirical research inspired by Leontief's efforts. The collection offers a comprehensive sample of the current state of interindustry economics and is likely to appeal to a wide range of professionals.
InhaltsverzeichnisList of contributors; List of figures; List of tables; Preface; Part I. Reflections on Input-Output Economics: 1. A portrait of the master as a young man Paul A. Samuelson; 2. Leontief's 'magnificent machine' and other contributions to applied economics Karen R. Polenske; 3. Leontief and the future of the world economy Emilio Fontela; 4. International trade: evolution in the thought and analysis of Wassily Leontief Faye Duchin; 5. Leontief's input-output table and the French Development Plan Henri Aujac; 6. Leontief and dynamic regional models William H. Miernyk; 7. Experiences with input-output and isomorphic analytical tools in spatial economics Jean H. P. Paelinck; 8. Leontief and Schumpeter: a joint heritage with surprises Andrew Brody and Anne P. Carter; 9. Some highlights in the life of Wassily Leontief - an interview with Estelle and Wassily Leontief Christian DeBresson; Part II. Perspectives of Input-Output Economics: 10. A neoclassical analysis of total factor productivity using input-output prices Thijs Ten Raa; 11. What has happened to the Leontief Paradox? Edward N. Wolff; 12. The decline in labor compensation's share of GDP: a structural decomposition analysis for the United States, 1982 to 1997 Erik Dietzenbacher, Michael L. Lahr and Bart Los; 13. An oligopoly model in a Leontief framework Robert E. Kuenne; 14. Economies of plant scale and structural change Iwao Ozaki; 15. Technological change and accumulated capital: a dynamic decomposition of Japan's growth Masahiro Kuroda and Koji Nomura; 16. Japan's economic growth and policy-making in the context of input-output models Shuntaro Shishido; 17. Contributions of input-output analysis to the understanding of technological change: the information sector in the United States Lawrence R. Klein, Vijaya G. Duggal and Cynthia Saltzman; 18. How much can investment change trade patterns? An application of dynamic input-output models linked by international trade to an Italian policy question Clopper Almon and Maurizio Grassini; 19. Social cost in the Leontief environmental model: rules and limits to policy Albert E. Steenge; Subject index; Author index.
PortraitErik Dietzenbacher is Associate Professor of International Economics and Business at the University of Groningen, The Netherlands. He is co-editor of Input-Output Analysis: Frontiers and Extensions (with Michael L. Lahr, 2001), Input-Output Analysis (three volumes, with Heinz D. Kurz and Christian Lager, 1998) and is currently editor of Economic Systems Research, the official journal of the International Input-Output Association. Michael L. Lahr is Associate Research Professor at the Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers University, New Jersey. He is co-editor of Input-Output Analysis: Frontiers and Extensions (with Erik Dietzenbacher, 2001) and Regional Science Perspectives in Economics: A Festschrift in Memory of Benjamin H. Stevens (with Ronald E. Miller, 2001).
Pressestimmen'... this is a great volume, especially its first backward-looking part. The volume excels in containing many articles that would do well in master courses emphasizing structural change and economic dynamics, while it is also of interest for courses on spatial, i.e. interregional and international, interactions.' Economic Systems Research
Untertitel: New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: April 2004
Seitenanzahl: 420 Seiten