His scientific interests lie mostly in Income distribution, Wage, Macroeconomics, Labour economics and Wage share. His research in Income distribution intersects with topics in Effective demand, Financialization, Consumption and Aggregate demand. The study incorporates disciplines such as Monetary economics, Investment and Debt in addition to Consumption.
His studies deal with areas such as Income shares, Full employment and Keynesian economics as well as Wage. His Macroeconomics research focuses on subjects like Capital accumulation, which are linked to Robustness, Slowdown, Market for corporate control, Tax wedge and Seemingly unrelated regressions. The Wage share study which covers Balance of trade that intersects with Demand management, Open economy, Private consumption and Profit.
Engelbert Stockhammer mostly deals with Wage, Income distribution, Monetary economics, Post-Keynesian economics and Unemployment. His Wage research incorporates elements of Profit, Current account, Aggregate demand and Investment. Engelbert Stockhammer has researched Income distribution in several fields, including Consumption, Wage share, Demographic economics and International economics.
His studies deal with areas such as Capital, Shareholder value, Economic inequality and Debt as well as Monetary economics. His Post-Keynesian economics research includes elements of Mainstream economics, Econometrics and Neoclassical economics. His Unemployment study incorporates themes from Productivity and Capital accumulation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Political economy, Financial crisis, Consumption, Capitalism and Post-Keynesian economics. His Consumption research includes themes of Finance, Debt and Investment. His research on Investment also deals with topics like
In his work, Wage is strongly intertwined with Endogeneity, which is a subfield of Income distribution. The various areas that Engelbert Stockhammer examines in his Post-Keynesian economics study include Mainstream economics and Institutional economics. His Corporate finance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in House price and Macroeconomics.
His primary scientific interests are in Economic policy, Household debt, Austerity, Wage and Econometrics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Financialization, Consumption, Interest rate, Investment and Financial accelerator in addition to Household debt. His work deals with themes such as Panel data, Corporate governance, Shareholder value, Wage share and Monetary economics, which intersect with Financialization.
The concepts of his Wage study are interwoven with issues in Endogeneity, Profit share, Profit, Output gap and Income distribution. His study on Income distribution is covered under Distribution. His Econometrics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Monetary policy, Shock, Hysteresis and Impulse response.
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Financialisation and the slowdown of accumulation
Cambridge Journal of Economics (2004)
Rising inequality as a cause of the present crisis
Cambridge Journal of Economics (2015)
Functional income distribution and aggregate demand in the Euro area
Engelbert Stockhammer;Özlem Onaran;Stefan Ederer.
Cambridge Journal of Economics (2008)
Some Stylized Facts on the Finance-Dominated Accumulation Regime
Competition and Change (2008)
Financialization, income distribution and the crisis
Investigacion Economica (2013)
Financialisation, income distribution and aggregate demand in the USA
Özlem Onaran;Engelbert Stockhammer;Lucas Grafl.
Cambridge Journal of Economics (2011)
The index of sustainable economic welfare (ISEW) as an alternative to GDP in measuring economic welfare. The results of the Austrian (revised) ISEW calculation 1955-1992
Engelbert Stockhammer;Harald Hochreiter;Bernhard Obermayr;Klaus Steiner.
Ecological Economics (1997)
Financialization and the global economy
Research Papers in Economics (2010)
Shareholder value orientation and the investment-profit puzzle
Journal of Post Keynesian Economics (2006)
Why Have Wage Shares Fallen? An Analysis of the Determinants of Functional Income Distribution
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