Shang-Jin Wei spends much of his time researching International economics, Monetary economics, Foreign direct investment, International trade and Developing country. His International economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Liberalization, Bilateral trade and East Asia. While the research belongs to areas of Bilateral trade, he spends his time largely on the problem of Currency, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Exchange rate.
His Monetary economics research integrates issues from Value, Capital, Bureaucracy and Portfolio investment. His Foreign direct investment research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Market liquidity, Multinational corporation, Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and Investment. His research integrates issues of Goods and services and Chinese financial system in his study of International trade.
Shang-Jin Wei mostly deals with Monetary economics, International economics, Developing country, Foreign direct investment and International trade. His Monetary economics research incorporates elements of Volatility, Capital and Investment. The various areas that Shang-Jin Wei examines in his International economics study include Bilateral trade and Corporate governance.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Financial globalization, Current account, General equilibrium theory, Financial integration and Capital outflow. His study explores the link between Foreign direct investment and topics such as Emerging markets that cross with problems in Financial system. The Free trade study combines topics in areas such as Trade barrier and Liberalization.
Shang-Jin Wei focuses on Monetary economics, Monetary policy, Production, Value and Developing country. Shang-Jin Wei combines subjects such as Institutional investor, Corporate governance and Foreign direct investment with his study of Monetary economics. His biological study deals with issues like Econometrics, which deal with fields such as Middle income trap.
Shang-Jin Wei interconnects Production chain, Offshoring, Effective exchange rate, International trade and Industrial organization in the investigation of issues within Value. His Developing country study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Download, Revealed comparative advantage, Comparative advantage and Export performance, International economics. He is studying Free trade, which is a component of International economics.
Monetary economics, Value, Production, International trade and Econometrics are his primary areas of study. His Exchange-rate regime study in the realm of Monetary economics interacts with subjects such as Trap. The study incorporates disciplines such as Productivity and Wage, Subsidy, Market economy in addition to International trade.
His Property rights research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Foreign direct investment and Free trade. His research in Exchange-rate flexibility intersects with topics in Financial market, Corporate governance and International economics. His International economics research includes themes of Financial intermediary and Foreign ownership.
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.
How Taxing is Corruption on International Investors
The Review of Economics and Statistics (2000)
Effects of Financial Globalization on Developing Countries: Some Empirical Evidence
Eswar Prasad;Kenneth Rogoff;Shang-Jin Wei;M. Ayhan Kose.
Tracing Value-Added and Double Counting in Gross Exports†
Robert Koopman;Zhi Wang;Shang-Jin Wei.
The American Economic Review (2014)
Financial Globalization: A Reappraisal
Ayhan M. Kose;Eswar Prasad;Kenneth Rogoff;Shang-Jin Wei.
Imf Staff Papers (2009)
Trading blocs and the Americas: The natural, the unnatural, and the super-natural
Jeffrey Frankel;Jeffrey Frankel;Ernesto Stein;Ernesto Stein;Ernesto Stein;Shang-jin Wei;Shang-jin Wei;Shang-jin Wei.
Journal of Development Economics (1995)
Give Credit Where Credit Is Due: Tracing Value Added in Global Production Chains
Robert Koopman;William Powers;Zhi Wang;Shang-Jin Wei.
National Bureau of Economic Research (2010)
The WTO promotes trade, strongly but unevenly
Arvind Subramanian;Shang-Jin Wei.
Journal of International Economics (2007)
Intra-National versus International Trade: How Stubborn are Nations in Global Integration?
Social Science Research Network (1996)
The Competitive Saving Motive: Evidence from Rising Sex Ratios and Savings Rates in China
Shang-Jin Wei;Xiaobo Zhang.
Journal of Political Economy (2011)
Foreign Direct Investment
Robert C. Feenstra;Shang-Jin Wei;Leonard K. Cheng;Zihui Ma.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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