2009 - Yrjö Jahnsson Award
2007 - Fellows of the Econometric Society
John Van Reenen spends much of his time researching Labour economics, Productivity, Panel data, Product market and Competition. Specifically, his work in Labour economics is concerned with the study of Wage. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Wage, Empirical evidence is strongly linked to Subsidy.
His Productivity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Government, Value, International trade and Demographic economics. His studies in Panel data integrate themes in fields like Capital, Spillover effect, Industrial organization, Econometric model and Business economics. His research investigates the connection between Competition and topics such as International economics that intersect with problems in China and Corporate governance.
Productivity, Labour economics, Competition, Unemployment and Panel data are his primary areas of study. His study on Total factor productivity is often connected to Management practices as part of broader study in Productivity. His Labour economics research integrates issues from Technical change, Subsidy and Distribution.
John Van Reenen combines subjects such as Multinational corporation, Decentralization and Human capital with his study of Competition. His study looks at the relationship between Unemployment and fields such as Public policy, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. John Van Reenen has included themes like Demand shock and Investment in his Panel data study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Productivity, Labour economics, Globalization, Unemployment and Monetary economics. His Productivity research incorporates themes from Competition, Product, Investment and Human capital. His research links Incentive with Labour economics.
His research combines Product market and Globalization. The concepts of his Unemployment study are interwoven with issues in Poverty, Download and Public policy. John Van Reenen interconnects Decentralization, Endogenous growth theory, Subsidy and Bankruptcy in the investigation of issues within Monetary economics.
His primary scientific interests are in Productivity, Unemployment, Globalization, Labour economics and Rlab. His studies deal with areas such as Competition, Subsidy, Human capital, Investment and Product as well as Productivity. His work investigates the relationship between Competition and topics such as Marketing that intersect with problems in Economic growth.
His study in Unemployment is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Poverty and Download. The various areas that John Van Reenen examines in his Globalization study include Factors of production, Endogenous growth theory, Product market and Monetary economics. His Rlab research includes themes of Public economics and Demographic economics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Measuring and Explaining Management Practices Across Firms and Countries
Nicholas Bloom;John Van Reenen.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (2007)
Mapping The Two Faces Of R&D: Productivity Growth In A Panel Of OECD Industries
Rachel Griffith;Stephen Redding;John Van Reenen.
Research Papers in Economics (2000)
Market share, market value and innovation in a panel of British manufacturing firms
Richard Blundell;Rachel Griffith;John Van Reenen.
The Review of Economic Studies (1999)
Technology and Changes in Skill Structure: Evidence from Seven OECD Countries
Stephen Machin;John Van Reenen.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (1998)
Uncertainty and Investment Dynamics
Nick Bloom;Stephen Bond;John Van Reenen.
The Review of Economic Studies (2007)
Innovation and Institutional Ownership
Philippe Aghion;John Van Reenen;Luigi Zingales.
National Bureau of Economic Research (2013)
Trade Induced Technical Change? The Impact of Chinese Imports on innovation, IT and Productivity
Nicholas Bloom;Mirko Draca;John Van Reenen.
The Review of Economic Studies (2016)
How Effective are Fiscal Incentives for R&D? A Review of the Evidence
Bronwyn H Hall;Bronwyn H Hall;Bronwyn H Hall;John van Reenen.
Research Policy (2000)
Skill-Biased Organizational Change? Evidence from A Panel of British and French Establishments
Eve Caroli;John Van Reenen.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (2001)
Identifying Technology Spillovers and Product Market Rivalry
Nicholas Bloom;Mark Schankerman;John Van Reenen.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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