Global Inequality (häftad)
Format
Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
320
Utgivningsdatum
2018-04-27
Förlag
Harvard University Press
Illustratör/Fotograf
49 graphs 1 map, 1 chart 4 tables
Illustrationer
1 map, 1 chart, 49 graphs, 4 tables
Dimensioner
209 x 139 x 25 mm
Vikt
285 g
Antal komponenter
1
ISBN
9780674984035
Global Inequality (häftad)

Global Inequality

A New Approach for the Age of Globalization

Häftad Engelska, 2018-04-27
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Winner of the Bruno Kreisky Prize, Karl Renner Institut A Financial Times Best Economics Book of the Year An Economist Best Book of the Year A Livemint Best Book of the Year One of the world's leading economists of inequality, Branko Milanovic presents a bold new account of the dynamics that drive inequality on a global scale. Drawing on vast data sets and cutting-edge research, he explains the benign and malign forces that make inequality rise and fall within and among nations. He also reveals who has been helped the most by globalization, who has been held back, and what policies might tilt the balance toward economic justice. "The data [Milanovic] provides offer a clearer picture of great economic puzzles, and his bold theorizing chips away at tired economic orthodoxies." -The Economist "Milanovic has written an outstanding book...Informative, wide-ranging, scholarly, imaginative and commendably brief. As you would expect from one of the world's leading experts on this topic, Milanovic has added significantly to important recent works by Thomas Piketty, Anthony Atkinson and Francois Bourguignon...Ever-rising inequality looks a highly unlikely combination with any genuine democracy. It is to the credit of Milanovic's book that it brings out these dangers so clearly, along with the important global successes of the past few decades. -Martin Wolf, Financial Times
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De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt The Haves and the Have-Nots av Branko Milanovic (häftad).

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The data [Milanovic] provides offer a clearer picture of great economic puzzles, and his bold theorizing chips away at tired economic orthodoxies.--The Economist (04/02/2016) In this fascinating book, Milanovic is able to articulate the study of inequality between and within countries in the clearest possible way. A must-read.--Thomas Piketty, Paris School of Economics This outstanding book adds significantly to recent works by Thomas Piketty, Anthony Atkinson and Fran ois Bourguignon. Milanovic concludes that inequality is rising within most countries, although global inequality, albeit huge, has been falling. Unfortunately, he sees no end to the current upswing in inequality in the high-income countries. That creates disturbing political dangers.-- (12/02/2016) [Milanovic] makes a case that the rapid growth of poorer countries since 1988 has brought the first decline in inequality since the Industrial Revolution...The very rich or the very corrupt may still hide their wealth in tax havens. Politicians in developed countries may decry rising inequality. But global trends and new data tell an alternative story about the progress already made to lift the poor.-- (04/10/2016) Continuing with his extraordinarily important work on the empirics of global inequality, Branko Milanovic in this book expands on that work to lay the basis for a more theoretical understanding of the evolution of inequality. It is seen to be the product of two forces: Kuznets cycles of rising and decreasing within-nation inequalities, and convergence of mean incomes among countries. The relative strength of these two forces has profound political implications: Shall we live in the world of class cleavages, or of huge international income gaps? Is the world to be ruled by the global top 1 percent, or by a large global middle class?--Joseph Stiglitz, Columbia University [Milanovic] believes that growing inequality within countries will not threaten capitalism as a system for allocating economic resources but will pose a serious threat to liberal democracy. As middle classes everywhere get squeezed, the United States will become even more plutocratic, and nativistic populism will become more mainstream in Europe--a process that is already under way, aided in no small part by the influx of migrants, a feature of globalization that is likely to only intensify.-- (04/14/2016) [Milanovic] brings an enormous scope of knowledge of recent and past income trends...The data assembled in the book are incredibly useful and will be eye-opening to most readers...There is an enormous amount of valuable material in a short book and he does raise a number of important basic moral questions that deserve careful thought. The book is well worth reading.-- (03/16/2016) Milanovic offers us not just a plethora of facts about income inequality that will surely make his readers think twice. More importantly, he shows us the power of bringing the facts into focus by putting a new lens over these pressing issues--a global perspective...If you do read it, your focus will be sharper, you will be able to see further, perhaps even globally, and your image of a whole host of public policy challenges will be clearer and much more nuanced.-- (04/01/2016) [Milanovic] brings fresh insights to one of today's most talked-about issues, clearing up confusion on the way.--Craig Calhoun"New Statesman" (06/10/2016) This is a most unusual and stimulating book. It covers a remarkably broad sweep in time, and deals with issues that are central to the future evolution of humanity across the globe.--Brian Nolan, University of Oxford This is an important book on an issue which has surprisingly been overlooked in the increasing debate on inequality: global inequality. A must-read.--Ann Harrison, University of Pennsylvania Milanovic is one of the first scholars of contemporary income inequality who globalized its study, not just comparing the landscape of income distribution country by country, but

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Branko Milanovic is Visiting Presidential Professor and Core Faculty at the Stone Center on Socio-Economic Inequality at the Graduate Center, City University of New York. He was formerly Lead Economist in the World Bank's research department. His books include Global Inequality (Harvard) and The Haves and the Have-Nots: A Brief and Idiosyncratic History of Global Inequality.