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Essentials of Development Economics, Third Edition

Travis J. Lybbert J. Edward Taylor



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University of California Press
29 September 2020
Written to provide students with the critical tools and approaches used by development economists, Essentials of Development Economics represents an alternative approach to traditional textbooks on the subject. Compact and less expensive than other textbooks for undergraduate development economics courses, Essentials of Development Economics offers a broad overview of key topics and methods in the field. Its fourteen easy-to-read chapters introduce cutting-edge research and present best practices and state-of-the-art methods. By mastering the material in this time-tested book, students will have the conceptual grounding needed to move on to more advanced development economics courses.

This new edition includes:

updated references to international development policy process and goals substantial updates to several chapters with new and revised material to make the text both current and policy relevant replacement of several special features with new ones featuring widely cited studies
By:   Travis J. Lybbert, J. Edward Taylor
Imprint:   University of California Press
Country of Publication:   United States
Edition:   3rd edition
Dimensions:   Height: 235mm,  Width: 191mm, 
ISBN:   9780520343580
ISBN 10:   0520343581
Pages:   376
Publication Date:   29 September 2020
Audience:   General/trade ,  ELT Advanced
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active

J. Edward Taylor is Professor of Agricultural and Resource Economics at UC Davis and Fellow of the AAEA and AAAS. His research focuses on modeling impacts of development policies on households and local economies in poor countries, international migration, labor, and natural resource conservation. Travis J. Lybbert is Professor of Agricultural and Resource Economics at UC Davis and an affiliate of the Center for Effective Global Action at UC Berkeley. His research focuses on topics ranging from poverty dynamics, risk, innovation and technology adoption to nutrition, microfinance, and hope and aspirations.

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