by World Bank, Development Research Group, Regulation and Competition Policy in Washington, DC .
Written in English
The lower the risk of expropriation and the greater the rule of law (that is, the greater the security of property and contract rights), the greater the research and development spending in developing countries and the greater the likelihood that foreign direct investment will increase; two routes to technological deepening.
|Statement||George R.G. Clarke.|
|Series||Policy research working paper ;, 2603, Policy research working papers (Online) ;, 2603.|
|Contributions||World Bank. Development Research Group. Regulation and Competition Policy.|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2001615231|
Clarke, George, "How the quality of institutions affects technological deepening in developing countries," Policy Research Working Paper Series , The World Bank. Handle: RePEc:wbk:wbrwps HOW THE QUALITY OF INSTITUTIONS AFFECTS TECHNOLOGICAL DEEPENING IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES George R. G. Clarke* Development Research Group The World Bank George R. G. Clarke Room MC The World Bank H Street NW Washington, DC [email protected] Tel: Fax: * I would like to thank Philip Keefer for the. Future Development Why developing countries get stuck with weak institutions and how foreign actors can help Bradley Parks, Mark Buntaine, and Benjamin Buch Wednesday, J How the quality of institutions affects technological deepening in developing countries but the evidence is stronger for developed countries than for developing countries. Thirdly, the optimal.
of technological change in developing countries, including how it affects traditional notions of how countries develop economically and what policies they should pursue to enhance the well-being of their people. Second, I would like to touch briefly on how the United States, Canada, and other developed countries can help developing countries Cited by: 1. The adoption of technology by developing countries has had profound effects on their economies, such as reducing the national costs of production, establishing standards for quality, and allowing individuals to communication from a distance. Unfortunately, the current process remains one of adaptation, rather than innovation. A key mechanism through which this operates is the activities of Western-dominated international organizations, exerting pressure on developing countries to unleash market forces. We take on this task by examining the impact of policy reforms mandated by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) on the bureaucratic quality of its borrowing countries. Governments of wealthy countries, along with leading international institutions, should provide loans and grants for scientific and technological development, arguing that as long as major regions of the world remain technologically disconnected, it seems unlikely that global poverty will be eradicated.
Panel data from 74 countries spanning – is employed. • An examination of how political democracy affects financial development and innovation is conducted. • The enhancing effect of bank market deepening on innovation emerges when political institutions are sufficiently democratic. •Cited by: 6. The Technological Dependence of Developing Countries by SURENDRA J. PATEL* I N less than two centuries the process of industrialisation has spread from a tiny triangle in Britain to nearly 25 per cent of the world population. But it has so far largely by-passed the Third World, including China and socialist East Asia, and the southern periphery ofCited by: advanced technologies by developing countries. MNCs are among the most technologically advanced ﬁrms, accounting for a substantial part of the world’s research and development (R and D) investment. Some recent work on economic growth has highlighted the role of foreign direct investment in the technological progress of developing Size: KB. quality of education in developing countries can be improved. 2. THE IMPORTANCE OF IMPROVING QUALITY Quality Matters Education has long been acknowledged as one of the linchpins to improve the lives of the very poor. Longitudinal data from a cross-section of countries File Size: KB.