Norman Loayza focuses on Endogeneity, Total factor productivity, Monetary economics, Gross domestic product and Financial intermediary. His Endogeneity research incorporates themes from Physical capital, Panel data and Economic inequality. The various areas that he examines in his Total factor productivity study include International trade and Capital accumulation.
His Monetary economics study combines topics in areas such as Labor demand, Commercial policy, Free trade and Comparative advantage. His studies link Financial sector development with Gross domestic product. The Financial sector development study combines topics in areas such as Instrumental variable and Production function.
His primary scientific interests are in Developing country, Monetary economics, Macroeconomics, Development economics and International economics. His study in Developing country is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Exchange rate and Panel data. His Monetary economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endogeneity, Capital formation and Gross domestic product.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Economic inequality and Instrumental variable in addition to Endogeneity. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Total factor productivity, Physical capital, Financial sector development and Capital accumulation. Norman Loayza has researched Macroeconomics in several fields, including Volatility, Poverty and Labor intensity.
Norman Loayza mainly focuses on Productivity, Labour economics, Poverty, Social protection and Development economics. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Productivity, Public economics is strongly linked to Industrial policy. His work on Cash transfers and Conditional cash transfer as part of general Poverty study is frequently linked to Rural area, Impact evaluation and Household income, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Social protection research incorporates themes from Inefficiency and Unemployment. His Development economics study incorporates themes from Growth inequality, Income distribution and Economic forecasting. His studies examine the connections between Economic Justice and genetics, as well as such issues in Developing country, with regards to Monetary economics.
Norman Loayza spends much of his time researching Poverty, Productivity, Labour economics, Income distribution and Inclusive growth. In the subject of general Poverty, his work in Conditional cash transfer and Cash transfers is often linked to Household income, Impact evaluation and Rural area, thereby combining diverse domains of study. The various areas that he examines in his Productivity study include Gross output, Allocative efficiency, Natural resource economics, Real gross domestic product and Gross domestic product.
His Labour economics research incorporates elements of Informal sector, Payroll tax, Inefficiency and Social protection. His work in the fields of Growth inequality overlaps with other areas such as Causation, Raising and Literature study.
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Financial intermediation and growth: Causality and causes ☆
Ross Levine;Norman Loayza;Thorsten Beck.
Journal of Monetary Economics (2000)
Finance and the sources of growth
Thorsten Beck;Ross Levine;Norman Loayza;Norman Loayza.
Journal of Financial Economics (2000)
The economics of the informal sector : a simple model and some empirical evidence from Latin America
Norman A. Loayza.
Research Papers in Economics (1997)
Inequality and Violent Crime
Pablo Fajnzylber;Daniel Lederman;Norman Loayza.
The Journal of Law and Economics (2002)
Financial Development, Financial Fragility, and Growth
Norman V. Loayza;Romain Ranciere;Romain Ranciere.
Journal of Money, Credit and Banking (2004)
Openness can be good for growth : the role of policy complementarities
Roberto Chang;Linda Kaltani;Norman Loayza.
Research Papers in Economics (2005)
Volatility and growth
Viktoria Hnatkovska;Norman Loayza.
Social Science Research Network (2004)
ACCOUNTABILITY AND CORRUPTION: POLITICAL INSTITUTIONS MATTER
Daniel Lederman;Norman Loayza;Rodrigo Reis Soares.
Economics and Politics (2001)
What causes violent crime
Pablo Fajnzylber;Daniel Lederman;Norman Loayza.
European Economic Review (2002)
Natural disasters and growth - going beyond the averages
Norman Loayza;Eduardo Olaberria;Jamele Rigolini;Luc Christiaensen.
Research Papers in Economics (2009)
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