His primary areas of study are Poor people, Development economics, Poverty, Developing country and Distribution. His Poor people research includes themes of Agricultural development, Urban bias and Socioeconomics. His work deals with themes such as Informal sector, Investment and Public policy, which intersect with Development economics.
The concepts of his Poverty study are interwoven with issues in Natural resource economics and Economy. Michael Lipton works mostly in the field of Developing country, limiting it down to concerns involving Economic system and, occasionally, Land tenure and Land law. Michael Lipton combines subjects such as Rural development, Consumption and Agricultural economics with his study of Distribution.
Development economics, Poverty, Economic growth, Developing country and Political science are his primary areas of study. His Development economics research incorporates elements of Fertility, Urban bias, Food security and Unemployment. In Urban bias, Michael Lipton works on issues like Poor people, which are connected to Agricultural development, Consumption and Socioeconomics.
His Poverty study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Consumption, Demographic economics, Agricultural economics and Distribution. His work on Urbanization as part of general Economic growth study is frequently connected to Public research, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Developing country research includes elements of Positive economics and Land reform.
His main research concerns Development economics, Agricultural economics, Developing country, Economic growth and Demographic transition. His Development economics research incorporates elements of Poverty reduction, Socioeconomics and Human development. His research investigates the link between Socioeconomics and topics such as Unemployment that cross with problems in Poverty.
His research in the fields of Rural poverty overlaps with other disciplines such as Sustainability. As a part of the same scientific family, Michael Lipton mostly works in the field of Developing country, focusing on Land reform and, on occasion, Distribution and Economic system. His Private sector study, which is part of a larger body of work in Economic growth, is frequently linked to Public research, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Michael Lipton mostly deals with Developing country, Development economics, Land reform, Poverty and Green Revolution. His Developing country research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Dividend, Labour economics, Dependant, Demographic dividend and Demographic transition. His Development economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Relative price, Family farm and Distribution.
As a part of the same scientific family, Michael Lipton mostly works in the field of Land reform, focusing on Economic system and, on occasion, Land law, Market economy, Globalization and Land tenure. His study in Poverty is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Total factor productivity, Workforce, Socioeconomics and Unemployment. The study incorporates disciplines such as Consumption, Agricultural policy and Agricultural economics in addition to Green Revolution.
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Poverty and policy
Michael Lipton;Martin Ravallion.
Handbook of Development Economics (1995)
Why Poor People Stay Poor: Urban Bias in World Development
New seeds and poor people
Michael Lipton;Richard Longhurst.
Migration from rural areas of poor countries: The impact on rural productivity and income distribution
World Development (1980)
Why poor people stay poor: A study of urban bias in world development
Land Reform in Developing Countries: Property Rights and Property Wrongs
Why poor people stay poor
John Isbister;Michael Lipton.
The effects of irrigation on poverty: a framework for analysis
Michael Lipton;Julie Litchfield;Jean-Marc Faurès.
Water Policy (2003)
Chapter 65 Farm Size
Robert Eastwood;Michael Lipton;Andrew Newell.
Handbook of Agricultural Economics (2010)
Land reform as commenced business: The evidence against stopping
World Development (1993)
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