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Dani Rodrik
By Dani Rodrik - Jun 07,2021
CAMBRIDGE — On June 5, the world’s leading economies announced an agreement that will bolster their ability to raise taxes on global corporations.
By Dani Rodrik - May 16,2021
CAMBRIDGE — Neoliberalism is dead. Or perhaps it remains very much alive. Pundits have been calling it both ways these days.
By Dani Rodrik - Apr 11,2021
CAMBRIDGE — President Joe Biden’s $2 trillion infrastructure plan is likely to be a watershed moment for the American economy, clearly signalling that the neoliberal era, with its belief that markets work best and are best left alone, is behind us.
By Dani Rodrik - Apr 05,2021
CAMBRIDGE — Economists have never been shy about taking on the big questions that disciplines such as history, sociology, or political science consider their own province. What have been slavery’s long-run implications for contemporary American society?
By Dani Rodrik - Feb 11,2021
CAMBRIDGE — Economic development relies on the creation of more productive jobs for an ever-rising share of the workforce. Traditionally, it was industrialisation that enabled poor countries to embark on this transformation.
By Dani Rodrik - Jan 13,2021
CAMBRIDGE — Just as 2020 was ending, the European Union and China announced the completion of a Comprehensive Agreement on Investment (CAI) between the two economic giants.
By Dani Rodrik - Nov 10,2020
CAMBRIDGE — As Joe Biden eked out a victory in the US presidential election after a few suspenseful days, observers of American democracy were left scratching their heads.
By Dani Rodrik - Sep 09,2020
CAMBRIDGE — The international trade regime we now have, expressed in the rules of the World Trade Organisation and other agreements, is not of this world. It was designed for a world of cars, steel, and textiles, not one of data, software, and artificial intelligence.
By Dani Rodrik - Aug 16,2020
CAMBRIDGE — Innovation is the engine that drives contemporary economies.
By Dani Rodrik - Apr 06,2020
CAMBRIDGE – Crises come in two variants: those for which we could not have prepared, because no one had anticipated them, and those for which we should have been prepared, because they were in fact expected.

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