Asian Development Review: Volume 31, Number 1
Experts conduct an analysis of poverty in India, analyze the effects of foreign investment in Viet Nam, examine inequality in the People's Republic of China, and look into monetary policy shocks, inclusive growth and globalization.
In this issue a wide range of topics related to economic and social development and finance in the region are discussed. These include poverty in India, foreign direct investment and domestic private firms in Viet Nam, price differences and inequality in the housing market in the People's Republic of China, effects of monetary policy shocks on the exchange rate in the Republic of Korea, inclusive growth, globalization and the quality of jobs, and measuring the connectedness of the financial system as related to risk management.
The Asian Development Review (ADR) is a professional journal for disseminating the results of economic and development research relevant to Asia and the Pacific.
Internationally renowned scholars are welcome to submit articles for publication. Papers are intended for economists and social scientists in government, the private sector, academia, and international organizations. ADR is published twice a year, in March and September, by MIT Press under the editorship of ADB Institute Dean Masahiro Kawai.
- A Comprehensive Analysis of Poverty in India – Arvind Panagariya and Megha Mukim
- Foreign Direct Investment and the Survival of Domestic Private Firms in Viet Nam – Ari Kokko and Tran Toan Thang
- Spatial Price Differences and Inequality in the People’s Republic of China: Housing Market Evidence – Chao Li and John Gibson
- Effects of Monetary Policy Shocks on the Exchange Rate in the Republic of Korea: Capital Flows in Stock and Bond Markets – Soyoung Kim
- Inclusive Growth: When May We Expect It? When May We Not? – Kunal Sen
- Globalization and the Quality of Asian and Non-Asian Jobs – Robert J. Flanagan and Niny Khor
- ADB’s Distinguished Speakers Program Measuring the Connectedness of the Financial System: Implications for Risk Management – Robert C. Merton