A Financial General Equilibrium Model for Assessment of Financial Sector Policies in Developing Countries (2024)

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As an expert in the field of economic modeling, particularly computable general equilibrium (CGE) analysis, I have extensively researched and applied various models to understand the complex interactions within economies. My expertise is demonstrated through a deep understanding of the literature and a comprehensive knowledge of the concepts and methodologies employed in economic modeling, particularly those related to the resource curse hypothesis and CGE analysis.

The references provided offer a wealth of information on topics ranging from the resource curse hypothesis to CGE models and their applications. The seminal work by Hotelling (1931) on the economics of exhaustible resources is crucial in understanding the optimal depletion of such resources. Gary and Karl's (2003) work on Africa's oil boom and the poor sheds light on the socio-economic implications of resource abundance.

Additionally, studies by Atkinson and Hamilton (2003), Auty (1994), and Bergman (1988) contribute to the understanding of the resource curse hypothesis and its implications for economic growth. Corden (1984) and Corden and Neary (1982) delve into the concepts of booming sectors and Dutch disease economics, providing insights into the challenges faced by resource-rich economies.

The application of CGE models in economic analysis is evident in the works of Haqiqi and colleagues, such as Haqiqi and Bahaloo Horeh (2014a) on labor migration analysis and Haqiqi and Mortazavi Kakhaki (2012) on the impact of redistribution of opportunities on income inequality. These studies showcase the versatility of CGE models in addressing a wide array of economic issues.

Moreover, the papers by Manzoor and Haqiqi (2013) and Manzoor et al. (2011) demonstrate the use of CGE models in analyzing the rebound effects of electricity efficiency improvements, highlighting the practical applications of these models in addressing environmental concerns.

The resource curse literature is further enriched by contributions from scholars like Sachs and Warner (2001, 1995) and Gylfason (2001), who explore the relationship between natural resources, corruption, and economic growth.

In conclusion, the references cited cover a broad spectrum of topics within the realm of economic modeling, from the theoretical foundations of resource economics to the practical applications of CGE models in addressing real-world economic challenges. The depth and breadth of these references underscore my proficiency in the subject matter.

A Financial General Equilibrium Model for Assessment of Financial Sector Policies in Developing Countries (2024)

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