This annual series provides comprehensive analysis on current and emerging issues of international trade and macroeconomics. Practitioners and academics contribute to each volume, with papers that provide an in-depth look at a particular topic. The fourth edition focuses on the issues and implications of globalization. Contents include: “Holding International Reserves in an Era of High Capital Mobility” Robert P. Flood (International Monetary Fund) and Nancy Marion (Dartmouth College) “The Impossible Duo? Globalization and Monetary Independence in Emerging Markets” Andrés Velasco (Harvard University) “The Adoption of International Labor Standards Conventions: Who, When, and Why?” Nancy H. Chau and Ravi Kanbur (Cornell University) “The Determinants of Individual Trade Policy Preferences: International Survey Evidence” Kevin O’Rourke and Richard Sinnott (Trinity College, Dublin) “Borders, Trade, and Welfare” James E. Anderson (Boston College) and Eric van Wincoop (Federal Reserve Bank of New York) Expansion Strategies of U.S. Multinational Firms Gordon Hanson (University of Michigan), Raymond J. Mataloni Jr. (BEA), and Matthew J. Slaughter (Dartmouth College) 2002, 6 x 9, 300 pp. paper, 0-8157-1575-7, $24.95 / £18.50 (ISSN 1520-5479)
Susan M. Collins is a senior fellow in Economic Studies at the Brookings Institution and a professor of economics at Georgetown University. Her publications focus on various dimensions of economic policy and performance for developing countries. Dani Rodrik is professor of international political economy at the John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. He has published widely on issues related to trade policy and economic reform in developing economies, including Has Globalization Gone Too Far? (Institute for International Economics, 1997) and T he New Global Economy and Developing Countries: Making Openness Work (Overseas Development Council, 1999).