|Statement||J.P. Dunne and R.P. Smith.|
|Series||Birkbeck College discussion paper -- no.144|
|Contributions||Smith, R. P.|
UNSPECIFIED () THE ECONOMIC CONSEQUENCES OF REDUCED UK MILITARY EXPENDITURE. CAMBRIDGE JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS, 8 (3). pp. Research output not available from this repository, contact author. Request Changes to record. The Economic Consequences of Reducing Military Spending JILSEFORE THE CRISIS in the Middle East this summer, the easing of international tensions had reduced, for many, the urgency for the United States to continue building or even main-tain its military strength. As support for allo-cating the nation’s resources to defense weak-. The economic consequences of reduced UK military expenditure. By J.P. Dunne, R.P Smith and London (United Kingdom). Dept. of Economics Birkbeck Coll. Abstract. Available from British Library Lending Division - LD() / BLDSC - British Library Document Supply CentreSIGLEGBUnited Kingdo Topics: 05D - Economics, economic theory. Year: Military expenditure and economic growth: A survey J. Paul Dunne and Nan Tian U ntil recently, a long-standing, impressively large, and growing literature appeared to have failed to result in a scholarly consensus on the effects of military expenditure on economic growth. But the availability of 20 more.
Abstract. This paper presents an empirical evaluation of national economic growth and military expenditures. A model that includes military spending and economic growth indicators is used to analyze a panel of countries in the Southern European region and Turkey from to Until recently, a long-standing, impressively large, and growing literature on the effects of military expenditure on economic growth appeared to have failed to result in a scholarly consensus. But the availability of 20 more years of data since the thawing of the cold war has helped researchers to make progress in identifying any relation of. military expenditure and economic growth when the reall ocative term is excluded; a regime change occurs in the last part of this s ub-sample. However, t he negat ive. evidence of the negative effects of military expenditure on economic growth. The main exception pertains to a class of models known as ‘Feder-type models’ (Ram, ). Econometric estimates based on these models typically suggest that the impact of military expenditure is either insignificant or .
Military Expenditure, Economic Growth, and Foreign Policy Implications: The Case of Ghana and Nigeria Within the ECOWAS, /ch The chapter discusses the nature of the relationship between military expenditure, economic growth, and foreign policy commitments, and the consequences on. The relationship between military expenditure and economic growth is complex. The purpose of this paper is to examine this relationship in India.,The design of this study is descriptive in the theoretical part, and quantitative in the applied one. The study uses time series approach, and Hendry General-to-Specific (GTS) modeling methodology, to examine and analyze the relationship between. demand for military expenditure. Finally, in a complementary way, the robustness of the partial linear regressions between military burden and growth is evaluated by using a non-parametric approach. 2. THEORY Ideally, our hypothesis regarding the effects of military expenditure on growth should be incorporated into a general growth model. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Economic consequences of reduced military spending. Lexington, Mass., Lexington Books  (OCoLC)