||Like it? PLEASE +1 it! Thanks!|
BIBLIOGRAPHY: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
ALMEIDA, R. (2003), “The Effects of Foreign Owned Firms on the Labor Market”, IZA Discussion Paper No. 785.
BARRO, R.J. and J. LEE (2000), “International Data on Educational Attainment: Updates and Implications”,
Center for International Development Working Paper 42.
BASSANINI, A. and S. SCARPETTA (2002), “Does Human Capital Matter for Growth in OECD Countries?
Evidence from Pooled Mean-Group Estimates”, Economics Letters, Vol. 74, Issue 3, February,
BATRA, G. and H. TAN (2002), “Upgrading Work Force Skills to Create High-Performing Firms”, in Building
Competitive Firms: Incentives and Capabilities, in I. NABI and M. LUTHRIA (eds.), World Bank,
BATRA, G. (2003), “Training, Technology, and Firm-Level Competitiveness: Evidence from the World
Business Environment Survey”, mimeo, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
BLOMSTROM, M., R. LIPSEY and M. ZEJAN (1994), “What Explains Developing Country Growth?”, NBER
Working Paper, No. 4132.
BROADMAN, H.G. and X. SUN (1997), “The Distribution of Foreign Direct Investment in China”, The World
Economy 20, No. 3, pp. 339-361.
BORENSZTEIN, E., J. DE GREGORIO and J.W. LEE (1998), “How Does Foreign Direct Investment Affect
Economic Growth?,” Journal of International Economics, Vol. 45, Issue 1, June, pp. 115-135.
CALDERON C., L. NORMAN and L. SERVEN (2002), “Greenfield FDI vs. Mergers and Acquisitions: Does the
Distinction Matter?”, Central Bank of Chile Working Papers No. 173, August.
COHEN, D. and M. SOTO (2001), Growth and Human Capital: Good Data, Good Results, Technical Paper
No. 179, OECD Development Centre, Paris.
COUGHLIN, C.C. and E. SEGEV (2000), “Foreign Direct Investment in China: A Spatial Econometric Study,”
The World Economy, 2000, 23(1), pp. 1-23.
DAGAUR D.S. (1997), “India: Enterprise Participation in Training,” mimeo, Training Policies and Systems
Branch, Employment and Training Department, ILO, Geneva.
DEYO, F.C. (1989), Beneath the Miracle: Labor Substitution in the New Asian Industrialism, University of
California Press, Berkeley.
DUFLO, E. (2001), “Schooling and Labour Market Consequences of School Construction in Indonesia:
Evidence from an Unusual Policy Experiment”, American Economic Review 91, No. 4, pp. 795-813.
DUNNING, J.H. (1988), Explaining International Production, Unwin Hyman, London.
DUNNING, J.H. (2002), “Determinants of Foreign Direct Investment: Globalization Induced Changes and the
Role of FDI Policies”, Background Paper for the Annual Bank Conference on Development
Economics held in Oslo, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
GODO, Y. and Y. HAYAMI (2002), “Catching up in Education in the Economic Catch-up of Japan with the
United States, 1890-1990”, Economic Development and Cultural Change 50, No. 4, pp. 961-978.
HANSON, J.R., Jr. (1996), “Human Capital and Direct Investment in Poor Countries”, Explorations in
Economic History 33, pp. 86-106.
JBIC (2002), JBICI Review No. 6, June, Tokyo.
KAUFMAN, D., A. KRAAY and P. ZOIDO-LOBATON (2000), “Governance Matters, from Measurement to
Action,” Finance and Development, Vol. 37, Issue 2, June, Washington, D.C.
LARRAIN B.F., L.-F. LOPEZ-CALVA and A. RODRIGUEZ-CLARE (2000), "Intel: A Case Study of Foreign Direct
Investment in Central America", CID Working Paper No. 58.
LIM, E. (2001), “Determinants of, and the Relation between, Foreign Direct Investment and Growth: A
Summary of the Recent Literature,” IMF Working Paper WP/01/175, Washington, D.C.
LUCAS, R.E., Jr. (1990), “Why doesn’t Capital Flow from Rich to Poor Countries”, American Economic
Review 80, pp. 92-96.
MANKIW, N.G., D. ROMER and D. WEIL (1992), “A Contribution to the Empirics of Economic Growth,”
Quarterly Journal of Economics 107, No. 2, May, pp. 407-437.
MCINTOSH S. and H. STEEDMAN (1999), "Low Skills: A Problem for Europe", Final report to DGXII of the
European Commission on the NEWSKILLS Programme of Research “Education and Training: New
Job Skill Needs and the Low-Skilled”.
MIYAMOTO, K. and Y. TODO (2003), “Enterprise Training in Indonesia: The Interaction between Worker’s
Schooling and Training”, Working Paper, OECD Development Centre, Paris.
MODY, A., S. DASGUPTA and S. SINHA (1998), “Japanese Multinational in Asia: Drivers and Attractors”,
mimeo, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
MONGE, R. and O. CESPEDES (2002), “Costa Rica: Towards the Knowledge-Based Economy”, CAATEC
NARULA, R. (1996), Multinational Investment and Economic Structure: Globalization and Competitiveness,
NOORBAKHSH, F., A. PALONI and A. YOUSSEF (2001), “Human Capital and FDI to Developing Countries:
New Empirical Evidence”, World Development, Vol. 29, Issue 9, September, pp. 1593-1610.
NUNNENKAMP, P. and J. SPATZ (2002), “Determinants of FDI in Developing Countries: Has Globalization
Changed the Rules of the Game?”, Transnational Corporations, Vol. 2, No. 2, August 2002,
OECD (2000), “The OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises: Revision 2000”, OECD, Paris.
OECD (2002), “Foreign Direct Investment and Development: Where Do We Stand?”, manuscript for the
Japan Bank of International Cooperation.
OECD (2003), Employment Outlook 2003, Draft Chapter 5, OECD, Paris.
OECD (forthcoming), Beyond Rhetoric: Adult Learning Policies and Practices, OECD, Paris.
REISEN, H. and M. SOTO (2001), “Which Types of Capital Inflows Foster Developing-Country Growth?”,
International Finance, Vol. 4, Issue 1, pp. 1-14.
RITCHIE, B.K. (2002), Foreign Direct Investment and Intellectual Capital Formation in Southeast Asia,
Technical Paper No. 194, OECD Development Centre, Paris.
RODRIGUEZ-CLARE, A. (2001), “Costa Rica’s Development Strategy Based in Human Capital and
Technology: How it Got There, the Impact of Intel and Lessons for Other Countries”, background
paper for Human Development Report for UNDP, 2001.
ROOT, F. and A. AHMED (1979), “Empirical Determinants of Manufacturing Direct Foreign Investment in
Developing Countries”, Economic Development and Cultural Change 27, pp. 751-767.
SCHNEIDER, F. and B. FREY (1985), “Economic and Political Determinants of Foreign Direct Investment”,
World Development 13, pp. 161-175.
STEIN, E. and C. DAUDE, (2002), “Institutions, Integration, and the Location of Foreign Direct Investment”,
processed, Inter-American Development Bank Research Department, Washington, D.C.
TAN, H. (2001), “Do Training Levies Work? Malaysia’s HRDF and its Effects on Training and Firm-Level
Productivity”, Working Paper, World Bank Institute, Washington, D.C.
TAN H. and G. BATRA (1996), “Enterprise Training in Developing Countries”, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
TAN, H. and G. LOPEZ-ACEVEDO (2003), “Mexico: In-Firm Training for the Knowledge Economy”, World
Bank Policy Research Working Paper 2957, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
TODO Y. and K. MIYAMOTO (2002), Knowledge Diffusion from Multinational Enterprises: The Role of Domestic
and Foreign Knowledge-Enhancing Activities, Technical Paper No. 196, OECD Development Centre, Paris.
UNCTAD (1994), World Investment Report 1994, UNCTAD, Geneva.
UNCTAD (1999), World Investment Report 1999, UNCTAD, Geneva.
UNCTAD (2000), World Investment Report 2000, UNCTAD, Geneva.
UNCTAD (2001), World Investment Report 2001, UNCTAD, Geneva.
UNCTAD (2002a), World Investment Report 2002, UNCTAD, Geneva.
UNCTAD (2002b), FDI/TNC Database, www.unctad.org.
UNESCO (2002), Education for All: Is the World on Track? EFA Global Monitoring Report 2002, Paris.
UNESCO and OECD (2003), Financing Education: Investments and Returns, 2002 Edition, Paris.
WORLD BANK (1997), Malaysia: Enterprise Training, Technology, and Productivity, Washington, D.C.
WORLD BANK (1999), Education Sector Strategy Paper, Washington, D.C.
WORLD BANK (2002), Global Development Finance, Washington, D.C.
WORLD BANK (2003), Global Economic Prospects, Washington, D.C.
ZEUFACK, A. (1999), “Employer-Provided Training under Oligopolistic Labor Markets: Evidence from Thai
Manufacturing Firms,” mimeo, World Bank, Washington, D.C.
ZHANG, K. and J. MARKUSEN (1999), “Vertical Multinationals and Host-Country Characteristics”, Journal of
Development Economics 59, pp. 233-252.
OECD DEVELOPMENT CENTRE
Working Paper No. 211
HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION
AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT
IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Related ArticlesSummary: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Preface: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Questions Posed: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION BY MNES AND TECHNOLOGY TRANSFERS
THE VIRTUOUS CIRCLE OF HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION, INWARD FDI, AND TECHNOLOGY TRANSFERS
HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT AND ATTRACTING INWARD FDI
Do MNEs Train More than Domestic Firms?
Attracting Service Sector MNEs
Introduction: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Trends in FDI in Developing Countries: Background
Prospects of Human Capital in the Future: Background
CONCLUSION: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Introduction: Human Capital and Economic Development
VII F. Attract Capital Flows and Encourage Foreign Participation: PROMOTING STOCK MARKET DEVELOPMENT IN AFRICA
Does Availability of Educated Workers Increase Enterprise Training?
Human Capital Formation by MNEs and Domestic Firms: Determinants of Enterprise Training
Expenditure Composition and Growth
The role of human and physical capital in growth: The Effects of Human Capital on Economic Development
Human Capital Formation by MNEs: Supporting Formal Education
Trends in Human Capital Formation in Developing Countries: Background
Home > African-Accounts > OECD Development Centre > BIBLIOGRAPHY HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES > Google +
Free PDF Download
BIBLIOGRAPHY - E-COMMERCE FOR DEVELOPMENT: PROSPECTS AND POLICY ISSUES
By OECD Development Centre
About the Author: OECD Development Centre
RSS for OECD's articles - Visit OECD's website
Created in 1962 by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) in Paris, the Development Centre is an interface between OECD Member countries and the emerging and developing economies. The Development Centre occupies a unique place within the OECD and in the international community. It is a forum where countries come to share their experience of economic and social development policies. The Centre contributes expert analysis to the development policy debate. The objective is to help decision makers find policy solutions to stimulate growth and improve living conditions in developing and emerging economies.
Click here to visit OECD's website.
More from OECD Development Centre
I INTERNET AND THE DIGITAL ECONOMY
BIBLIOGRAPHY ECOMMERCE FOR DEVELOPMENT PROSPECTS AND POLICY ISSUES
SMEs in Africa the Missing Middle
Helping SMEs meet the requirements of formal financing Increasing SME Access to Finance A Four Pronged Approach
A Limited Impact on Private Sector Development
Related Forum Posts
Share this article. Fund someone's dream.
Share this post and you'll help support entrepreneurs in Africa through our partnership with Kiva. Over $50,000 raised and counting - Please keep sharing! Learn more.
||Like this page? PLEASE +1 it!|