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Dani Rodrik
By Dani Rodrik - May 07,2023
CAMBRIDGE — Two competing agendas are currently vying to shape the United States’ domestic and foreign economic policies. One agenda is inward-looking, focusing on the creation of an inclusive, resilient, prosperous, and sustainable American economy.
By Dani Rodrik - Apr 09,2023
CAMBRIDGE — Developing countries are increasingly worried that the United States will turn its back on the multilateral trade regime.
By Dani Rodrik - Mar 09,2023
CAMBRIDGE — The narrative that underpins the current global economic system is in the midst of a transformative plot twist.
By Dani Rodrik - Feb 11,2023
CAMBRIDGE — Knowledge holds the key to economic prosperity. Technology, innovation and know-how all come from learning new ways to produce the goods and services that enrich us.
By Dani Rodrik - Jan 23,2023
CAMBRIDGE — A foreign leader has accused in November last year US President Joe Biden of pursuing “super aggressive” industrial policies. It was not Russian President Vladimir Putin or Chinese President Xi Jinping, whose countries are America’s main geopolitical rivals.
By Dani Rodrik - Sep 11,2022
 CAMBRIDGE  —  Our world is undergoing an economic transition that will require effective government action on many fronts to manage climate change, ensure public health, and rebuild our middle classes through good jobs and innovation.
By Dani Rodrik - Aug 16,2022
CAMBRIDGE  —  At the heart of development economics lies the idea of “productive dualism”. The economists who founded the field of development economics, such as the Nobel laureate Caribbean economist W.
By Dani Rodrik - Aug 10,2022
CAMBRIDGE  —  I wrote recently about the possible emergence, from both the left and right of the political spectrum, of a new economic-policy paradigm that could supersede neoliberalism.
By Dani Rodrik - Jul 06,2022
CAMBRIDGE — A new economic paradigm becomes truly established when even its purported opponents start to see the world through its lens. At its height, the Keynesian welfare state received as much support from conservative politicians as it did from those on the left.
By Dani Rodrik - Jun 08,2022
CAMBRIDGE  —  When I started teaching at Harvard’s Kennedy School in the mid-1980s, competition with Japan was the dominant preoccupation of US economic policy.



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