Advertisement

Keynesianische Aspekte der modernen Wachstumstheorie

  • H. J. Ramser
  • M. Stadler
Chapter
  • 68 Downloads
Part of the Wirtschaftspolitische Studien book series (WIRTSTUDIEN)

Zusammenfassung

Das wissenschaftliche Interesse von KEYNES galt vor allem kurzfristigen ökonomischen Problemen und Fragestellungen. Für seine Abneigung, sich auf längerfristige Spekulationen einzulassen, wird immer wieder sein Aphorismus zitiert, wonach wir längerfristig alle tot seien. Gleichwohl findet sich z.B. in der General Theory 1 eine Reihe von Äußerungen über Modifikationen und Implikationen seiner Analyseergebnisse für eine längerfristige Perspektive. Sie betreffen zum einen die Vergrößerung des wirtschaftspolitischen Spielraums bzw. die auf lange Sicht bessere Vereinbarkeit wirtschaftspolitischer Ziele (s. ASIMAKOPULOS 1991, S. 136), zum anderen die langfristige Problematik einer Stimulierung der Investitionstätigkeit:

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literaturverzeichnis

  1. Aghion, P., Howitt, P. (1992): A Model of Growth through Creative Destruction. Econometrica 60, 323–351.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Aghion, P., Howitt, P. (1994): Growth and Unemployment. Review of Economic Studies 61, 477–494.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Akerlof, G., Yellen, J. (1985): A Near-Rational Model of the Business Cycle with Wage and Price Inertia. Quarterly Journal of Economics 100, 823–838.Google Scholar
  4. Arrow, K.J. (1959): Toward a Theory of Price Adjustment. In: M. Abramovitz et al., Hrsg., The Allocation of Economic Resources. Stanford, 41–51.Google Scholar
  5. Arrow, K.J. (1962): The Economic Implications of Learning by Doing. Review of Economic Studies 29, 155–173.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Asimakopulos, A. (1991): Keynes’s General Theory and Accumulation. Cambridge et al.Google Scholar
  7. Azam, J.P. (1983): Money, Growth and Disequilibrium. Economica 50, 325–335.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Barro, R.J. (1974): Are Government Bonds Net Wealth? Journal of Political Economy 82, 1095–1117.Google Scholar
  9. Barro, R.J. (1990): Government Spending in a Simple Model of Endogenous Growth. Journal of Political Economy 98, 103–125.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Barro, R.J., Sala-I-Martin, X. (1992): Public Finance in Models of Economic Growth. Review of Economic Studies 59, 645–661.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Barro, R.J., Sala-I-Martin, X. (1995): Economic Growth. New York.Google Scholar
  12. Bean, C, Pissarides, C. (1993): Unemployment, Consumption and Growth. European Economic Review 37, 837–854.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Beckmann, M.J., Ryder, H.E. (1969): Simultaneous Price and Quantity Adjustment in a Single Market. Econometrica 37, 470–484.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Benassy, J.P. (1978): A Neokeynesian Model of Price and Quantity Determination in Disequilibrium. In: G. Schwödiauer, Hrsg., Equilibrium and Disequilibrium in Economic Theory. Dordrecht, 511–544.Google Scholar
  15. Benassy, J.P. (1986): Macroeconomics. An Introduction to the Non-Walrasian Approach. London.Google Scholar
  16. Benassy, J.P. (1993): Nonclearing Markets: Microeconomic Concepts and Macroeconomic Applications. Journal of Economic Literature 31, 732–761.Google Scholar
  17. Benavie, A. (1976): Monetary and Fiscal Policy in a Two-Sector Keynesian Model. Journal of Money, Credit, and Banking 8, 63–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Bencivenga, V.R., Smith, B.D. (1991): Financial Intermediation and Endogenous Growth. Review of Economic Studies 58, 195–209.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Bernanke, B.S, Gertler, M. (1989): Agency Costs, Net Worth and Business Fluctuations. American Economic Review 79, 14–31.Google Scholar
  20. Bernanke, B.S, Gertler, M. (1990): Financial Fragility and Economic Performance. Quarterly Journal of Economics 105, 87–114.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Blanchard, O.J., Fischer, S. (1989): Lectures on Macroeconomics. Cambridge et al.Google Scholar
  22. Blanchard, O.J., Kiyotaki, N. (1987): Monopolistic Competition and the Effects of Aggregate Demand. American Economic Review 77, 647–666.Google Scholar
  23. Boot, A.W.A., Thakor, A.V. (1995): Financial System Architecture. CEPR Discussion Paper N° 1197.Google Scholar
  24. Booth, A.L. (1995): The Economics of the Trade Union. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  25. Caballe, J., Santos, M.S. (1993): On Endogenous Growth with Physical and Human Capital. Journal of Political Economy 101, 1042–1067.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Caballero, R. (1993): Discussion of the Bean-Pissarides Paper. European Economic Review 37, 855–859.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Caballero, R., Jaffe, A. (1993): How High are the Giants’ Shoulders: An Assessment of Knowledge Spillovers and Creative Destruction in a Model of Economic Growth. NBER Macroeconomics Annual, 15–74.Google Scholar
  28. Cass, D. (1965): Optimum Growth in an Aggregative Model of Capital Accumulation. Review of Economic Studies 32, 233–240.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Chatterjee, S., Cooper, R. (1989): Multiplicity of Equilibria und Fluctuations in Dynamic Imperfectly Competitive Economies. American Economic Review 79, P&P, 353–357.Google Scholar
  30. Chick, V. (1983): Macroeconomics after Keynes. A Reconsideration of the General Theory. Oxford.Google Scholar
  31. Davenport, P. (1983): Embodied Technical Change: A New Approach. Canadian Journal of Economics 16, 139–149.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Dehez, P. (1985): Monopolistic Equilibrium and Involuntary Unemployment. Journal of Economic Theory 36, 160–165.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Dixit, A.K., Stiglitz, J.E. (1977): Monopolistic Competition and Optimum Product Diversity. American Economic Review 67, 297–308.Google Scholar
  34. Dixon, H. (1988): Unions, Oligopoly and the Natural Range of Employment. Economic Journal 98, 1127–1147.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Dixon, H., Rankin, N., Hrsg., (1995): The New Macroeconomics. Imperfect Markets and Policy Effectiveness. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  36. Domar, E.D. (1946): Capital Expansion, Rate of Growth, and Employment. Econometrica 14, 137–147.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Domar, E.D. (1947): Expansion and Employment. American Economic Review 37, 34–55.Google Scholar
  38. Drazen, A. (1980): Recent Developments in Macroeconomic Disequilibrium Theory. Econometrica 48, 283–306.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Easterly, W. et al. (1994): Policy, Technology Adaption and Growth. NBER Working Paper N° 4681.Google Scholar
  40. Eriksson, C. (1994): Market Failures in the R&D Growth Model with Endogenous Labor Supply. Uppsala University. Working Paper N° 13/94.Google Scholar
  41. Ethier, W.J. (1982): National and International Returns to Scale in the Modern Theory of International Trade. American Economic Review 72, 389–405.Google Scholar
  42. Fagerberg, J. (1994): Technology and International Differences in Growth Rates. Journal of Economic Literature 32, 1147–1175.Google Scholar
  43. Fischer, S. (1988): Recent Developments in Macroeconomics. Economic Journal 98, 294–339.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Fourgeaud, C., Lenclud, B., Michel, P. (1981): Two-Sector Model with Quantity Rationing. Journal of Economic Theory 24, 413–436.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Futia, C.A. (1980): Schumpeterian Competition. Quarterly Journal of Economics 94, 675–695.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Futagami, K., Morita, Y., Shibata, A. (1993): Dynamic Analysis of an Endogenous Growth Model with Public Capital. Scandinavian Journal of Economics 95, 607–625.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Gabisch, G., Lorenz, H.-W. (1987): Business Cycle Theory. A Survey of Methods and Concepts. Berlin et al.Google Scholar
  48. Gahlen, B., Ramser, H.J. (1987): Effizienzlohn, Lohndrift und Beschäftigung. In: G. Bombach et. al., Hrsg., Arbeitsmarkt und Beschäftigung: Fakten, Analysen, Perspektiven. Tübingen, 129–160.Google Scholar
  49. Goodwin, R.M. (1955): A Model of Cyclical Growth. Wiederabgedruckt in: R.A. Gordin, L.R. Klein, Hrsg., 1966, Readings in Business Cycles. London, 6–22.Google Scholar
  50. Goodwin, R.M. (1967): A Growth Cycle. In: C.H. Feinstein, Hrsg., Socialism, Capitalism and Economic Growth. Cambridge, 54–58.Google Scholar
  51. Gramlich, E.M. (1994): Infrastructure Investment: A Review Essay. Journal of Economic Literature 32, 1176–1196.Google Scholar
  52. Grandmont, J.-M. (1977): Temporary General Equilibrium Theory. Econometrica 45, 535–572.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Greenwald, B.C., Stiglitz, J.E. (1988a): Examining Alternative Macroeconomic Theories. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity 1, 207–260.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Greenwald, B.C., Stiglitz, J.E. (1988b): Imperfect Information, Finance Constraints, and Business Fluctuations. In: M. Kohn, S.-C. Tsiang, Hrsg. (1988): Finance Constraints, Expectations and Macroeconomics. Oxford, 103–140.Google Scholar
  55. Greenwood, J., Jovanovic, B. (1990): Financial Development, Growth and the Distribution of Income. Journal of Political Economy 98, 1076–1107.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1989): Product Development and International Trade. Journal of Political Economy 97, 1261–1283.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1990): Comparative Advantage and Long-Run Growth. American Economic Review 80, 796–815.Google Scholar
  58. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1991a): Quality Ladders in the Theory of Growth. Review of Economic Studies 58, 43–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1991b): Quality Ladders and Product Cycles. Quarterly Journal of Economics 106, 557–586.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1991c): Innovation and Growth in the Global Economy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  61. Grossman, G.M., Helpman, E. (1994): Endogenous Innovation in the Theory of Growth. Journal of Economic Perspectives 8, 23–44.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Hacche, G. (1979): The Theory of Economic Growth. An Introduction. London et al.Google Scholar
  63. Harrod, R.F. (1939): An Essay in Dynamic Theory. Economic Journal 49, 14–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  64. Harrod, R.F. (1948): Towards a Dynamic Economics. Some Recent Developments of Economic Theory and their Application to Policy. London.Google Scholar
  65. Hart, O. (1982): A Model of Imperfect Competition with Keynesian Features. Quarterly Journal of Economics 17, 109–138.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Hart, O. (1983): Economic Fluctuations with an Imperfectly Competitive Labour Market. In: J.P. Fitoussi, Hrsg., Modern Macroeconomic Theory. Oxford, 153–170.Google Scholar
  67. Helpman, E. (1992): Endogenous Macroeconomic Growth Theory. European Economic Review 36, 237–267.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Henin, P.Y., Michel, P. (1982): Harrodian and Neoclassical Paths in a Constrained Growth Model. Economic Letters 10, 237–242.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  69. Howitt, P. (1986): The Keynesian Recovery. Canadian Journal of Economics 19, 626–641.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Ireland, P.N. (1994): Money and Growth: An Alternative Approach. American Economic Review 84, 47–65.Google Scholar
  71. Jones, C.I. (1995a): Time Series Tests of Endogenous Growth Models. Quarterly Journal of Economics 110, 495–525.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Jones, C.I. (1995b): R&D-Based Models of Economic Growth. Journal of Political Economy 103, 759–784.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  73. Jones, L.E., Manuelli, R.E. (1990): A Convex Model of Equilibrium Growth: Theory and Political Implications. Journal of Political Economy 98, 1008–1038.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Judd, K.L. (1985): On the Performance of Patents. Econometrica 53, 567–585.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  75. Kaldor, N. (1957): A Model of Economic Growth. Economic Journal 67, 591–624.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  76. Kaldor, N. (1961): Capital Accumulation and Economic Growth. In: F.A. Lutz, D.C. Hague, Hrsg., The Theory of Capital. London.Google Scholar
  77. Kamien, M.I., Schwartz, N.L. (1982): Market Structure and Innovation. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  78. Keynes, J.M. (1936): The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money. London.Google Scholar
  79. King, I., Welling, L. (1995): Search, Unemployment, and Growth. Journal of Monetary Economics 35, 499–507.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  80. King, M. (1985): The Economics of Saving: A Survey of Recent Contributions. In: K.J. Arrow, S. Honkapohja, Hrsg., Frontiers of Economics. Oxford et al., 227–294.Google Scholar
  81. King, R.G., Levine, R. (1993): Finance, Entrepreneurship, and Growth. Theory and Evidence. Journal of Monetary Economics 32, 513–542.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  82. King, R.G., Plosser, C.I., Rebelo, S.T. (1988a): Production, Growth and Business Cycles, I. The Basic Neoclassical Model. Journal of Monetary Economics 21, 195–232.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  83. King, R.G., Plosser, C.I., Rebelo, S.T. (1988b): Production, Growth and Business Cycles, II. New Directions. Journal of Monetary Economics 21, 309–341.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  84. Kirman, A.P. (1992): Whom or What Does the Representative Individual Represent? Journal of Economic Perspectives 6, 117–136.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  85. Koopmans, T.C (1965): On the Concept of Optimal Economic Growth. In: Study Week on the Econometric Approach to Development Planning. Amsterdam.Google Scholar
  86. Kort, P.M. (1988): Optimal Dynamic Investment Policy under Financial Restrictions and Adjustment Costs. European Economic Review 32, 1769–1776.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Kortum, S.S. (1993): Equilibrium R&D and the Patent-R&D Ratio: U.S. Evidence. American Economic Review 83, 450–457.Google Scholar
  88. Kremer, M. (1993): Population Growth and Technological Change: One Million B.C. to 1990. Quarterly Journal of Economics 108, 681–716.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  89. Lach, S., Schankerman, M. (1989): Dynamics of R&D and Investment in the Scientific Sector. Journal of Political Economy 97, 880–904.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  90. Laitner, J. (1982): Monopoly and Long-Run Capital Accumulation. Bell Journal of Economics 13, 143–157.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  91. Lancaster, K. (1973): The Dynamic Inefficiency of Capitalism. Journal of Political Economy 81, 1092–1109.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  92. Lee, T.K., Wilde, L.L. (1980): Market Structure and Innovation: A Reformulation. Quarterly Journal of Economics 94, 429–436.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  93. Levine, R. (1991): Stock Markets, Growth, and Tax Policy. Journal of Finance 46, 1445–1465.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  94. Lindbeck, A., Snower, D. (1988): The Insider-Outsider Theory of Employment and Unemployment. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  95. Loury, G.C. (1979): Market Structure and Innovation. Quarterly Journal of Economics 93, 395–410.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  96. Lucas, R.E. (1987): Models of Business Cycles. Oxford.Google Scholar
  97. Lucas, R.E. (1988): On the Mechanics of Economic Development. Journal of Monetary Economics 22, 3–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. Lucas, R.E. (1993): Making a Miracle. Econometrica 61, 251–272.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  99. Mackay, R.J., Waud, R.N. (1975): A Re-Examination of Keynesian Monetary and Fiscal Orthodoxy in a Two-Sector Keynesian Paradigma. Canadian Journal of Economics 8, 548–573.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  100. Malinvaud, E. (1977): The Theory of Unemployment Reconsidered. Oxford.Google Scholar
  101. Malinvaud, E. (1980a): Profitability and Unemployment. Cambridge et al.Google Scholar
  102. Malinvaud, E. (1980b): Macroeconomic Rationing of Employment. In: E. Malinvaud, J.P. Fitoussi, Hrsg., Unemployment in Western Countries. New York, 173–205.Google Scholar
  103. Malinvaud, E. (1983): Notes on Growth Theory with Imperfectly Flexible Prices. In: J.P. Fttoussi, Hrsg., Modern Macroeconomic Theory. Oxford, 93–114.Google Scholar
  104. Mankiw, N.C. (1995): The Growth of Nations. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity, 275–310.Google Scholar
  105. Mankiw, N.C., Romer, D., Hrsg. (1991): New Keynesian Economics. Vol. 1, 2. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  106. Matthews, R.C.D. (1986): The Economics of Institutions and the Sources of Growth. Economic Journal 96, 903–918.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. McDonald, I., Solow, R. (1981): Wage Bargaining and Employment. American Economic Review 71, 896–908.Google Scholar
  108. Mino, K., Shibata, A. (1995): Monetary Policy, Overlapping Generations, and Patterns of Growth. Economica 62, 179–194.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  109. Mirrlees, J.A., Stern, N.H., Hrsg. (1973): Models of Economic Growth. London et al.Google Scholar
  110. Mulligan, C.B., Sala-I-Martin, X. (1993), Transitional Dynamics in Two-Sector Models of Endogenous Growth. Quarterly Journal of Economics 108, 737–773.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  111. Mussa, M. (1981): Sticky Prices and Disequilibrium Adjustment in a Rational Model of Inflationary Processes. American Economic Review 71, 1020–1027.Google Scholar
  112. Nagatani, K. (1969): A Monetary Growth Model with Variable Employment. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 1, 188–206.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  113. Negishi, T. (1979): Microeconomic Foundations of Keynesian Macroeconomics. Amsterdam et al.Google Scholar
  114. Neher, P.A. (1971): Economic Growth and Development. New York et al.Google Scholar
  115. Nelson, R.R., Winter, S.G. (1982): An Evolutionary Theory of Economic Change. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  116. Neumann, M. (1989): Market Size, Monopoly Power and Innovations under Uncertainty. In: D. Audretsch, L. Sleuwagen, H. Yamawaki, Hrsg., The Convergence of International and Domestic Markets. Amsterdam, 295–314.Google Scholar
  117. Neumann, M. (1990): Zukunftsperspektiven im Wandel. Lange Wellen in Wirtschaft und Politik. Tübingen.Google Scholar
  118. Neumann, M. (1991): Innovationen, Wettbewerb und Wettbewerbspolitik in den langen Wellen wirtschaftlicher Entwicklung. In: B. Gahlen et al., Hrsg., Wachstumstheorie und Wachstumspolitik: Ein neuer Anlauf. Tübingen, 279–292.Google Scholar
  119. Neumann, M., Haid, A. (1990): Innovationen als Ergebnis stochastischer Optimierung. In: B. Gahlen, Hrsg., Marktstruktur und gesamtwirtschaftliche Entwicklung. Berlin et al., 209–223.Google Scholar
  120. Olson, M. (1982): The Rise and Decline of Nations. London.Google Scholar
  121. Pack, H. (1994): Endogenous Growth Theory: Intellectual Appeal and Empirical Shortcomings. Journal of Economic Perspectives 8, 55–72.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  122. Pagano, M. (1993): Financial Markets and Growth. European Economic Review 37, 613–622.Google Scholar
  123. Pasinetti, L.L. (1981): Structural Change and Economic Growth. Cambridge et al.Google Scholar
  124. Phelps, E.S. (1994): Structural Slumps. The Modern Equilibrium Theory of Unemployment, Interest, and Assets. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  125. Pissarides, C.A. (1990): Equilibrium Unemployment Theory. Oxford.Google Scholar
  126. Pohjola, M. (1983): „Nash” and „Stackelberg” Solutions in a Differential Game Model of Capitalism. Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control 86, 173–186.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  127. Power, J.H. (1979): The Economics of Keynes. In: M.J. Boskin, Hrsg., Economics and Human Welfare. Essays in Honor of Tibor Scitovsky. New York et al., 321–360.Google Scholar
  128. Prescott, E.C., Boyd, J.H. (1987a): Dynamic Coalitions, Growth, and the Firm. In: E.C. Prescott, N. Wallace, Hrsg., Contractual Arrangements for Intertemporal Trade. Minneapolis, 146–160.Google Scholar
  129. Prescott, E.C., Boyd, J.H. (1987b): Dynamic Coalitions: Engines of Growth. American Economic Review 77, P&P, 63–67.Google Scholar
  130. Rampa, G., Rampa, L. (1988): Fluctuating Growth with Induced Innovations. Metroeconomica 39, 31–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  131. Ramser, H.J. (1976): Phillips-Kurve und Bargaining-Theorie. Zeitschrift für Nationalökonomie 36, 8–20.Google Scholar
  132. Ramser, H.J. (1983): Preis-Lohn-Dynamik im Modell der neuen Keynesianischen Makroökonomik. In: G. Bombach et al., Hrsg., Makroökonomik heute: Gemeinsamkeiten und Gegensätze. Tübingen, 129–178.Google Scholar
  133. Ramser, H.J. (1984): Perspektiven einer Neuformulierung der makroökonomischen Theorie. In: G. Bombach et al., Hrsg., Der Keynesianismus V: Makroökonomik nach Keynes. Berlin et al., 3–100.Google Scholar
  134. Ramser, H.J. (1986): Schumpetersche Konzepte in der Analyse des technologischen Wandels. In: G. Bombach et al., Hrsg., Technologischer Wandel. Analyse und Fakten. Tübingen, 145–169.Google Scholar
  135. Ramser, H.J. (1987): Beschäftigung und Konjunktur. Berlin et al.Google Scholar
  136. Ramser, H.J. (1988): Neuere Beiträge zur Konjunkturtheorie: Ein Überblick. Ifo-Studien 34, 95–115Google Scholar
  137. Ramser, H.J. (1991): Industriepolitik und Wachstumstheorie. In: B. Gahlen et al., Hrsg., Wachstumstheorie und Wachstumspolitik. Ein neuer Anlauf. Tübingen, 305–327.Google Scholar
  138. Ramser, H.J. (1992): Gewerkschaftspolitik, Arbeitslosigkeit und technologischer Wandel. In: W. Franz, Hrsg., Mikro-und makroökonomische Aspekte der Arbeitslosigkeit. Nürnberg, 133–145.Google Scholar
  139. Ramser, H.J. (1993): Grundlagen der “neuen” Wachstumstheorie. WiSt, 117–123.Google Scholar
  140. Ramser, H.J. (1995): Arbeitslosigkeit und Wirtschaftswachstum. Mimeo. tiKonstanz.Google Scholar
  141. Ramser, H.J., Stadler, M. (1995): Kreditmärkte und Innovationsaktivität. Ifo-Studien 41, 187–207.Google Scholar
  142. Rebelo, S. (1991): Long-Run Policy Analysis and Long-Run Growth. Journal of Political Economy 99, 500–521.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  143. Reinganum, J.F. (1989): The Timing of Innovation: Research, Development, and Diffusion. In: R. Schmalensee, R.D. Willig}, Hrsg., Handbook of Industrial Organization. Amsterdam, 849–908.Google Scholar
  144. Robinson, J. (1962): Essays in the Theory of Economic Growth. London.Google Scholar
  145. Romer, P.M. (1986): Increasing Returns and Long-Run Growth. Journal of Political Economy 94, 1002–1037.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  146. Romer, P.M. (1987a): Growth Based on Increasing Returns Due to Specialization. American Economic Review 77, P&P, 56–62.Google Scholar
  147. Romer, P.M. (1987b): Crazy Explanations for the Productivity Slow Down. In: S. Fischer, Hrsg., NBER Macroeconomics Annual 1987. Cambridge et al., 163–202.Google Scholar
  148. Romer. P.M. (1989): Capital Accumulation in the Theory of Long-Run Growth. In: R.J. Barro, Hrsg., Modern Business Cycle Theory. Oxford, 51–127.Google Scholar
  149. Romer, P.M. (1990a): Capital, Labor, and Productivity. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: Microeconomics, 337–367.Google Scholar
  150. Romer, P.M. (1990b): Endogenous Technological Change. Journal of Political Economy 98, 71–102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  151. Romer, P.M. (1994): The Origins of Endogenous Growth. Journal of Economic Perspectives 8, 3–22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  152. Rose, H. (1967): On the Non-Linear Theory of the Employment Cycle. Review of Economic Studies 34, 153–173.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  153. Rose, H. (1969): Real and Monetary Factors in the Business Cycle. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 1, 138–152.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  154. Rose, H. (1973): Effective Demand in the Long Run. In: J.A. Mirrlees, N.H. Stern, Hrsg., Models of Economic Growth. London et al., 25–47.Google Scholar
  155. Rotemberg, J.J. (1983): Aggregate Consequences of Fixed Costs of Price Adjustment. American Economic Review 73, 433–436.Google Scholar
  156. Rotemberg, J.J. (1987): The New Keynesian Microfoundations. In: S. Fischer, Hrsg., NBER Macroeconomics Annual 1987. Cambridge et al., 69–104.Google Scholar
  157. Rowe, N. (1987): A Simple Macroeconomic Model with Monopolistic Firms. Economic Inquiry 25, 83–102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  158. Ruff, L.E. (1969): Research on Technological Progress in a Cournot Economy. Journal of Economic Theory 1, 397–415.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  159. Saint-Paul, G. (1992): Technological Choice, Financial Markets and Economic Development. European Economic Review 36, 763–781.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  160. Saint-Paul, G. (1995): Demand-Driven Financial Development. CEPR Discussion Paper N° 1160.Google Scholar
  161. Schmitz, J.A. (1989): Imitation, Entrepreneurship, and Long-Run Growth. Journal of Political Economy 97, 721–739.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  162. Schumpeter, J.A. (1942): Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy. New York.Google Scholar
  163. Segerstrom, P.S. (1991): Innovation, Imitation and Economic Growth. Journal of Political Economy 99, 807–827.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  164. Segerstrom, P.S., Anant, T.C.A., Dinopoulos, E. (1990): A Schumpeterian Model of the Product Life Cycle. American Economic Review 80, 1077–1091.Google Scholar
  165. Shah, A., Desai, M. (1981): Growth Cycles with Induced Technical Change. Economic Journal 91, 1006–1010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  166. Shell, K. (1967): A Model of Inventive Activity and Capital Accumulation. In: K. Shell, Hrsg., Essays on the Theory of Optimal Economic Growth. Cambridge, 67–85.Google Scholar
  167. Shell, K. (1973): Inventive Activity, Industrial Organization and Economic Activity. In: J.A. Mirrlees, N.H. Stern, Hrsg., Models of Economic Growth. London et al., 77–96.Google Scholar
  168. Sheshinski, E. (1967): Optimal Accumulation with Learning by Doing. In: K. Shell, Hrsg., Essays on the Theory of Optimal Economic Growth, 31–52.Google Scholar
  169. Sheshinski, E., Weiss, Y. (1977): Inflation and Costs of Price Adjustment. Review of Economic Studies 44, 287–303.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  170. Shleifer, A. (1986): Implementation Cycles. Journal of Political Economy 94, 1163–1190.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  171. Shubik, M. (1989): The Reconciliation of Micro and Macro Economics. Cowles Foundation Discussion Paper N° 915.Google Scholar
  172. Silvestre, J. (1993): The Market-Power Foundations of Macroeconomic Policy. Journal of Economic Literature 31, 105–141.Google Scholar
  173. Smith, G., Starnes, W. (1979): A Short-Run Two-Sector Model with Immobile Capital. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 11, 47–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  174. Snower, D.J. (1983): Imperfect Competition, Underemployment and Crowding Out. Oxford Economic Papers 35, 569–594.Google Scholar
  175. Solow, R.M. (1956): A Contribution to the Theory of Economic Growth. Quarterly Journal of Economics 70, 65–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  176. Solow, R.M. (1991): New Directions in Growth Theory. In: B. Gahlen et al., Hrsg., Wachstumstheorie und Wachstumspolitik. Ein neuer Anlauf. Tübingen, 3–17.Google Scholar
  177. Solow, R.M. (1994): Perspectives on Growth Theory. Journal of Economic Perspectives 8, 45–54.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  178. Stadler, M. (1989): Marktstruktur und technologischer Wandel. Eine modelltheoretische Analyse im Rahmen der Industrieökonomik. Berlin et al.Google Scholar
  179. Stadler, M. (1992a): Die Bedeutung der Marktstruktur im Innovationsprozeß. Eine spieltheoretische Analyse des Schumpeterschen Wettbewerbs. In: B. Gahlen, Hrsg., Strukturtheorie und Strukturforschung. Tübingen, 187–237.Google Scholar
  180. Stadler, M. (1992b): Determinants of Innovative Activity in Oligopolistic Markets. Journal of Economics 56, 137–156.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  181. Stadler, M. (1993): Die Modellierung des Innovationsprozesses. Ein integrativer Mikro-Makro-Ansatz. Ifo-Studien 39, 159–189.Google Scholar
  182. Stadler, M. (1995): Geographical Transaction Costs and Regional Quality Ladders. Journal of Institutional and Theoretical Economics 151, 490–504.Google Scholar
  183. Stadler, M. (1996a): Der Innovationsprozeß. Mikroökonomische Fundierung und makroökonomische Relevanz. Manuskript. Tübingen.Google Scholar
  184. Stadler, M. (1996b): Elemente und Funktionsweise des strukturalistischen Ansatzes zur Erklärung der Arbeitslosigkeit. In: B. Gahlen et al., Hrsg., Arbeitslosigkeit und Möglichkeiten ihrer Überwindung. Tübingen, 307–326.Google Scholar
  185. Stokey, N.L. (1988): Learning by Doing and the Introduction of New Goods. Journal of Political Economy 96, 701–717.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  186. Stokey, N.L. (1995): R&D and Economic Growth. Review of Economic Studies 62, 469–489.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  187. Swan, T.W. (1956): Economic Growth and Capital Accumulation. Economic Record 32, 334–361.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  188. Tirole, J. (1988): The Theory of Industrial Organization. Cambridge.Google Scholar
  189. Tobin, J. (1965): Money and Economic Growth. Econometrica 33, 671–684.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  190. Uzawa, H. (1965): Optimal Technical Change in an Aggregative Model of Economic Growth. International Economic Review 6, 18–31.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  191. Uzawa, H. (1973): Towards a Keynesian Model of Monetary Growth. In: J.A. Mirrlees, N.H. Stern, Hrsg., Models of Economic Growth. London et al., 53–70.Google Scholar
  192. Van Der Ploeg, F., Alogoskoufis, G.S. (1994): Money and Endogenous Growth. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 26, 771–791.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  193. Walz, U. (1996): Transport Costs, Intermediate Goods and Localized Growth. Erscheint in: Regional Science and Urban Economics.Google Scholar
  194. Weil, P. (1989): Increasing Returns and Animal Spirits. American Economic Review 79, 889–894.Google Scholar
  195. Weitzman, M.L. (1985): The Simple Macroeconomics of Profit Sharing. American Economic Review 75, 937–953.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1997

Authors and Affiliations

  • H. J. Ramser
  • M. Stadler

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations