by European University Institute. Robert Schuman Centre in San Domenico .
Written in English
|Statement||Frank Barry, John Bradley and Joanne McCartan.|
|Series||EUI working paper -- 97/47|
|Contributions||Bradley, John, 1946-, McCartan, Joanne., Robert Schuman Centre.|
Persistent high employment and growing labour market inequality have become entrenched features of many European countries. This edited collection of papers focuses on the regional and local dimensions of these problems across the European union as a whole and, more particularly, in the UK. In the addressing the contemporary landscape of unemployment, social exclusion and public . In the periphery, the unemployment rate on average is substantially higher than in the core and shows low growth throughout the period, while in core countries it has slightly decreased. GDP is higher in the core due to the area’s larger size and higher level of economic development. This book provides a new understanding of the eurozone crisis across three of the worst hit cases: Greece, Portugal, and contrast to accounts which stress the ‘immaturity’ of the European ‘periphery’, as well as more critical narratives that understand these countries as victims of German and core ‘economic domination’, this book recognises that individual peripheral. This results in low growth, high unemployment, high migration, depopulation, cuts in public spending and the rest of the IMF’s Structural Adjustment Policies – policies which have failed just about everywhere. So much for the southern periphery. Focus on Eastern Europe sheds light on a different set of problems.
By Neil Dooley. Nearly ten years on from the first Greek bailout, the countries of the eurozone periphery have exhibited markedly divergent recoveries.A popular narrative attributes the contrasting recoveries of Greece and Ireland to their divergent enthusiasm for following EU rules on structural reforms and austerity. In contrast, my new book, The European Periphery and the . Fighting Inflation, Ruining Economies. by It can beg the European Central Bank to lend it money. Mexico tried the same experiment in the early s. Europe is facing its deepest recession since the end of World War 2. According to the latest figures released by the Office for National Statistics, UK unemployment is currently at percent. The EU periphery is experiencing recession, but there is no plan to tackle the lack of aggregate demand in Greece, Ireland and Spain. To some extent this is a consequence of a single currency and monetary union. (see: problems of Euro) In the US, the focus is on reducing budget deficit without concentrating on creation of jobs. supported the critical mood towards the European Union concept. The White Paper is only a partial result of the debates on the future development of the EU. At the same time, it highlighted the most important issues, which could be of strategic importance for the direction of member states to the “core” or “periphery” of the EU.
This book provides a new understanding of the eurozone crisis across three of the worst hit cases: Greece, Portugal, and Ireland. In contrast to accounts which stress the ‘immaturity’ of the European ‘periphery’, as well as more critical narratives that understand these countries as victims of German and core ‘economic domination’, this book recognises that individual peripheral Author: Neil Dooley. It is certainly better to be the periphery of the European Union than the periphery of world capitalism, but it is still not a successful economy. Europe’s Growth Champion is one of the most important economic books of the year, and certainly the most important Polish summary of the thirty years of capitalism in our region. As for short-run dynamics, for the EU15 as a whole we find a confirmation of the result that immigration reduces unemployment, while the evidence of a core-periphery dualism is less pronounced. P. Esposito, S. Collignon, S. Scicchitano: Immigration And Unemployment In Europe – Does The Core-Periphery Dualism Matter? We look at the core-periphery dualism as main source of heterogeneity within Europe. Estimates take into account the effect of cross-sectional dependence in macro panels. Immigration inflows reduce long-run unemployment in all peripheral countries.