Join us on Wednesday 1 May as former World Bank Vice President Jim Adams will present his reflections on the performance of the Australian aid program.
The seminar will discuss the results of 2019 election with some key electoral shifts in the regions.
Paul Wyrwoll makes his final thesis presentation on his research on tariff design for hydro.
Amid slowing global growth, weaker external demand and rising protectionism, the near-term prospects for the East Asian region are expected to be softer, while the longer term economic fundamentals remain intact. But risks are elevated. In this seminar, the Chief Economist of the ASEAN+3 Macroeconomic Research Office, Dr Hoe Ee Khor, explores the major economic and financial risks facing the Asian region, and the region’s capacity to respond to those risks, with leading experts from the ANU and Australian Government.
Ron Duncan investigates the potentially negative Dutch Disease impact of migrant worker remittances on growth rates of small-island Pacific states.
This seminar will preview the forthcoming article co-authored by Anne Booth, Moh. Raden Purnagunawan and Elan Satriawan in the Bulletin of Indonesian Economic Studies on various government’s initiatives which aim to protect the poor and vulnerable in Indonesian society.
Donny Pasaribu presents his PhD findings on effects of coal and palm oil prices on local development outcomes in Indonesia.
This seminar investigates the oil market reaction to its fundamental shocks in different regimes characterised by uncertainty in the market.
Join Ross as he explains the large administrative dataset from Canada to estimate the tax price elasticity of donations.
Yixiao Zhou examines the impact of automation on inequality and the trade-offs between various macroeconomic policies for alleviating this impact.
Introducing more flexible modelling of regional household consumption and saving decisions into the dynamic GTAP model
The seminar is on a paper that the speaker will be presenting at the forthcoming Conference on Global Economic Analysis, 19th to 21st of June, Warsaw, Poland.
This seminar will cover two papers. The first paper is on the optimal carbon tax with an endogenous chance of a tipping climate.The second paper is on optimal taxes for methane and carbon from a tipping risk.
Rohan Fox shares findings from a rigorous quantitative analysis to show whether popular methods like financial literacy training, education, access to finance, or others, successfully achieve empowerment for women in PNG.
Rohan Fox is a Research Officer at the Development Policy Centre.
Krisna Gupta presents his PhD findings on the potential economic benefits of financial liberalisation in Indonesia.
This lecture will evaluate the nearly five decades of exchange-rate flexibility since 1973 through the prism of both Harry G Johnson and economists’ theories.
Explore your options to study at Crawford School of Public Policy at theANU Postgraduate Study & Networking Forum onMonday, 20 May from 5.30pm to 7.30pm at the Cultural Centre, Kambri Precinct, on campus at ANU.
This Public Forum takes a fresh look at the Australia-China relationship, and will provide a critical examination of the issues that need to be addressed in order to realise the relationship’s potential.
Esther Mirjam Girsberger examines the relationship between education levels and unemployment in West Africa, and considers relevant policy choices.
Some effects of a decreasing elasticity of substitution between clean and dirty energy on optimal climate policy
Using a climate model with endogenous technology, this seminar investigates the implications of a decreasing elasticity of substitution between clean and dirty energy as the share of clean energy rises.
Stewart Nixon presents his thesis proposal review on key issues in foreign direct investment and migration in the region.
Tyers and his co-authors look at volatility and macroeconomic spillovers under inflation targeting by central banks in a global general equilibrium framework.
Why do states redirect their aid policy? And what factors are most important in driving such change? Part of the reason we are not able to answer these questions satisfactorily is because to the role of individual political leaders play in aid policy change has received very little attention. This seminar presents the findings of research conducted with Dr Joanna Spratt (Oxfam New Zealand and ANU Development Policy Centre) which addresses this oversight by applying the concept of policy entrepreneurs to the issue area of aid policy. Dr Benjamin S. Day is an Associate Lecturer in the Department of International Relations, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs at The Australian National University. His current research focuses on understanding the decision-making dynamics that operate in foreign aid.