Developing countries are now connected to global market-based finance with implications for external debt sustainability and the financing of development.
The commercialisation of Kenya’s water sector creates feedback loops that need careful regulation to live up to the commitment of water as a human right.
The ‘plugging’ of infrastructure gaps through international finance can generate new problems for African cities as seen in Ethiopia, Nigeria and Uganda.
This blog explores whether the post-2008 period opened-up a new space for public development banking in emerging economies.
SPERI is delighted to report that Developing England’s North: The Political Economy of the Northern Powerhouse, edited by our deputy […]
Industrial policy needs to be rethought if it is to remain effective in promoting economic development in a highly globalised […]
Real and credible development in these countries means pursuing knowledge social economy visions that are genuinely autochthonous Focusing on India […]
Whether China liberalises politically, as the original ‘Asian Tigers’ did, or maintains its authoritarian approach is an issue with theoretical […]
The underlying political settlement within countries too often provides political elites with insufficient incentives to enact the institutional reforms needed […]
It’s time to open up a new debate about the potential gains offered by this longstanding and core concept in […]