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New Economy

1994 - 2004

Continued by Public Policy Review.

From Institute for Public Policy Research
Contact information at EDIRC.

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Volume 2, issue 4, 1995

A floor to wages pp. 203-203 Downloads
Dan Corry
Minimum wages in the US Popular with the public and there's no evidence they cost jobs pp. 204-209 Downloads
Gary Burtless
Making work pay pp. 210-213 Downloads
Paul Gregg and Jonathan Wadsworth
Minimum wage benefits pp. 214-219 Downloads
Holly Sutherland
Boosting Women's Pay pp. 220-222 Downloads
Susan Harkness and Stephen Machin
After Wages Councils pp. 223-227 Downloads
Richard Dickens and Alan Manning
What about the Public Sector? pp. 228-232 Downloads
Chris Trinder
Policing the Minimum Wage pp. 233-236 Downloads
Bob Simpson
Part of the Furniture pp. 237-240 Downloads
Stephen Bazen
Obstacles to EMU pp. 241-246 Downloads
Rebecca Driver and Simon Wren‐lewis
The Breaking up of BT pp. 247-252 Downloads
Andrew Davies
More than Devolution pp. 253-256 Downloads
Richard Minns and John Tomaney
Banking on the Regions pp. 257-261 Downloads
Gavin Kelly and Randall Germain
Cambridge Tech Success pp. 262-265 Downloads
Elizabeth Garnsey

Volume 2, issue 3, 1995

Greening the economy pp. 135-135 Downloads
Michael Jacobs
Green is good Environmental policy can contribute to economic success pp. 136-141 Downloads
Michael Jacobs and Paul Ekins
Dangerous trading pp. 142-146 Downloads
Simon Zadek and Christian Hass
Green protectionism pp. 147-151 Downloads
Scott Vaughan
Freezing out the poor pp. 152-156 Downloads
Brenda Boardman
More jobs, less pollution pp. 157-162 Downloads
Terry Barker
Eco‐tax the Danish way pp. 163-166 Downloads
Michael Skou Andersen
Evolution not revolution pp. 167-172 Downloads
Peter Robinson
The mis‐use of science policy pp. 173-176 Downloads
Kirsty Hughes
In praise of public firms pp. 177-180 Downloads
Gianni De Fraja
Labour market theories on trial pp. 181-185 Downloads
David Blanchflower and Andrew Oswald
No block to trade pp. 186-192 Downloads
Graciela Chichilnisky
Obsessed by the wrong model? pp. 193-196 Downloads
Donald Roy
Recessionary benefits pp. 197-201 Downloads
Paul Geroski and Paul Gregg

Volume 2, issue 2, 1995

Innovation in a global world Globalisation does not kill the need for national policies pp. 66-70 Downloads
John Cantwell
Backing basics Basic research should not just depend on what industry needs now pp. 71-74 Downloads
Keith Pavitt
Short‐term blues Institutional changes would allow managers to take the longer view pp. 75-79 Downloads
Rajeeva Sinha and Paul Stoneman
A break for R & D? New research shows that tax incentives would stimulate R & D pp. 80-84 Downloads
John van Reenen
Small firm webs By grouping together in ‘webs’, small firms will innovate more pp. 85-88 Downloads
Lee Miller and Roger Sugden
Supply side puzzles Innovation and skills are vital, but they're not the complete solution pp. 89-93 Downloads
Christine Greenhalgh
Small firms, big ideas Policy must not ignore small firms' contribution to innovation pp. 94-98 Downloads
Alan Hughes, David Keeble and Eric Wood
Korean ways in technology Though the methods have varied, Korea's hands‐on policy has succeeded pp. 99-103 Downloads
Jang‐sup Shin and Ha-Joon Chang
MODELLING POLICY OPTIONS:The investment game Investment won't find its correct level in the free marketplace without suitable policies pp. 104-109 Downloads
Rebecca Driver and Simon Wren‐lewis
Opportunity costs Education finance needs change if we are to build a high skill Britain pp. 110-114 Downloads
Howard Glennerster
Crime and unemployment Despite Tory denials there is a clear link between them pp. 115-120 Downloads
David Dickinson
CONTROVERSY:The fallacy of thrift The argument that we need to cut consumption to boost investment is fatally flawed pp. 121-124 Downloads
Peter Westaway and Garry Young
EUROPWATCH:Betting against Belgium How the Belgian franc eludes the speculators pp. 125-128 Downloads
Geert Gielens
BRIEFING:New Zealand's experiment Many claim New Zealand's deregulation is something to be copied but there is a darker side too pp. 129-134 Downloads
Peter Harris

Volume 2, issue 1, 1995

How far can the market take us? While the market can smooth the ride, it shouldn't be driving as well pp. 2-8 Downloads
Chris Nash
Flying into trouble De‐regulation benefits are unclear and auctioning ‘slots' is crazy pp. 9-13 Downloads
Peter Reed
The city link? Where do transport and urban regeneration connect? pp. 14-18 Downloads
Peter Townroe
Putting a price on roads Road pricing should be a part of transport policy not a replacement pp. 19-23 Downloads
Phil Goodwin
Hitting the rail buffers The private sector can help but the track must be state owned pp. 24-29 Downloads
Bill Bradshaw
MODELLING POLICY OPTIONS pp. 30-35 Downloads
Jonathan Ireland, Rebecca Driver, Campbell Leith and Simon Wren‐lewis
CONTROVERSY:CCT challenged Following Szymanski's article in favour of compulsory competitive tendering here is the case against pp. 36-41 Downloads
Allan Kerr and Mike Radford
Easing labour pains Maternity leave actually makes mothers and employers better off pp. 42-46 Downloads
Jane Waldfogel
Learning from communism The Left needs to study its faults in order to build a modern socialism pp. 47-52 Downloads
Saul Estrin
The rich get richer Earnings inequality is increasing because the rich are doing so well pp. 53-55 Downloads
John Sutherland
EUROWATCH:Privatisation Italian style The sell‐off is being motivated by a desire for money and not as a way to change the structures pp. 56-59 Downloads
Clara Poletti
BRIEFING:Who profited from devaluation? The post‐ERM fall in the pound mainly helped the profits of exporters, not the economy as a whole pp. 60-64 Downloads
Peter Kenway
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