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Journal of Economic Growth

, Volume 24, Issue 4, pp 345–395 | Cite as

Negative shocks and mass persecutions: evidence from the Black Death

  • Remi Jedwab
  • Noel D. Johnson
  • Mark KoyamaEmail author
Article

Abstract

We study the Black Death pogroms to shed light on the factors determining when a minority group will face persecution. Negative shocks increase the likelihood that minorities are persecuted. But, as shocks become more severe, the persecution probability decreases if there are economic complementarities between majority and minority groups. The effects of shocks on persecutions are thus ambiguous. We compile city-level data on Black Death mortality and Jewish persecutions. At an aggregate level, scapegoating increases the probability of a persecution. However, cities which experienced higher plague mortality were less likely to persecute. Furthermore, for a given mortality shock, persecutions were more likely where people were more inclined to believe conspiracy theories that blamed the Jews for the plague and less likely where Jews played an important economic role.

Keywords

Economics of mass killings Inter-group conflict Minorities Persecutions Scapegoating Biases Conspiracy theories Complementarities Pandemics cities 

JEL Classifications

D74 J15 D84 N33 N43 O1 R1 

Notes

Supplementary material

10887_2019_9167_MOESM1_ESM.pdf (1.3 mb)
Supplementary material 1 (pdf 1368 KB)

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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of EconomicsGeorge Washington UniversityWashington, D.C.USA
  2. 2.Department of EconomicsGeorge Mason UniversityFairfaxUSA

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