EACESEuropean Association for Comparative Economic Studies
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References in periodicals archive ?
(2009), 'Breaking Features in the Displacement Hypothesis: the Cases of China and India', EACES Workshop paper, Perugia, mimeo.
(2009), 'Regional Growth Differentials and Manufacturing Industries in India: Testing Kaldor's Theory', EACES Workshop paper, Perugia, mimeo.
European Association for Comparative Economic Studies (EACES) (2000): 6a Conferencia, organizada por EACES y el Grupo de Analisis de la Transicion Economicas de la Universidad de Barcelona; Barcelona, 7-9 septiembre de 2000; en particular las ponencias siguientes: Hristova, Anna I.: "Investments in Central and Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union"; Hunya, Gabor: "Foreign penetration in CEEC manufacturing industries: recent trends"; y, Reiljan, Ele: "Determinants of foreign direct investment in Transition Countries".
(1) Paper prepared for the 10th bi-annual EACES Conference at the Higher School of Economics, Moscow, August 28-30, 2008.
(1) An earlier version of this paper ("The integration process of the European regions") was presented at the 9th EACES Conference (Brighton, September 7-9, 2006); a new version was presented at the 15th AISSEC Conference (Naples, November 24-25, 2006).
* Earlier versions of this paper were presented at the IX EACES Conference (Brighton, UK, September 8-10, 2006) and at the XV AISSEC Conference (Naples, November 24-25, 2006).
(2005), 'GDP Growth and Employment in EU Members' Regions: Convergence Dynamics and Differences for Poland and Italy', EACES Working Papers, 2, at < http://www.wiwi.tufreiberg.de/intwirtsbez/ content/EACES/public.html>
* This paper is a substantial extension of our paper 'Assessment of regional labour market differences: methodology and results', presented at the EACES bi-annual conference in Brighton in September 2006.
Paper presented to the 8-th EACES Conference in Belgrade, September 2004.
(1) The authors would like to thank the useful comments of two anonymous referees, Jean-Philippe Cotis, Vincent Koen, Silvana Malle, Joydeep Mukherji, Vittorio Valli, and seminar participants at the 2006 EACES Conference in Brighton, United Kingdom.
Several parts of the paper were presented at the SASE Annual Meeting on Socioeconomics in July 2005 in Budapest, at the Philipps-University Marburg (Germany) in November 2005 and in June 2006, at the European School on New Institutional Economics in Cargese (France) in May 2006 and at the Biannual EACES Conference in September 2006 in Brighton (UK).
I am also grateful to all current and former members of the Executive Committee of EACES and and of the Scientific Committee of EJCE, who have supported this endeavor with hearts and minds; other members of EACES, who assisted in this endeavor, are also thanked.