Working Papers


  • 16-November-2006

    English

    Identifying Determinants of Germany's International Price Competitiveness - A Structural VAR Approach (Economics Department Working Paper 523)

    This working paper identifies the sources of changes in German international price competitiveness over the past 30 years.

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  • 12-September-2006

    English

    Labour Market Reform in Germany: How to Improve Effectiveness (Economics Department Working Paper 512)

    Labour market reform in Germany needs to be followed up in order to raise the economy's capacity to generate employment, as discussed in this working paper.

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  • 9-August-2006

    English

    Raising Economic Performance by Fostering Product Market Competition in Germany (Economics Department Working Paper 507)

    This working paper sugggest that much scope remains to make regulation of product markets more conducive to competition - notwithstanding progress in recent years - with substantial benefits for consumer welfare, productivity and employment.

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  • 22-October-2004

    English

    Improving the Capacity to Innovate in Germany (Economics Department Working Paper 407)

    Key indicators show Germany belonging to the countries in the OECD with strong innovation activity even though some weakening in Germany’s position relative to other OECD countries has occurred recently, as discussed in this working paper.

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  • 5-September-2003

    English

    Consolidating Germany's Finances: Issues in Public Sector Spending Reform (Economics Department Working Paper 366)

    This working paper suggests that while the German federal fiscal system has been successful in promoting a high standard of living even in regions whose economic capacity is low, tensions have emerged.

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  • 25-October-2001

    English

    ICT Investment and Economic Growth in the 1990s: Is the United States a Unique Case? A Comparative Study of Nine OECD Countries, STI Working Paper 2001/7

    Investment in information technologies has by no means been confined to the United States and yet, average European or Japanese growth experience has been quite different.

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