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Anderson, Kym

Works: 607 works in 2,194 publications in 3 languages and 21,301 library holdings
Genres: Conference papers and proceedings  Commercial treaties  History  Biography 
Roles: Author, Editor, Other, Contributor, Honoree, Redactor, Director
Publication Timeline
Publications about Kym Anderson
Publications by Kym Anderson
Most widely held works by Kym Anderson
The Greening of world trade issues by Kym Anderson( Book )
30 editions published between 1992 and 1995 in 3 languages and held by 555 libraries worldwide
Disarray in world food markets : a quantitative assessment by Rodney Tyers( Book )
11 editions published between 1992 and 2010 in English and Undetermined and held by 381 libraries worldwide
Regional integration and the global trading system by World Trade Organization( Book )
18 editions published between 1993 and 1995 in English and Spanish and held by 378 libraries worldwide
"This book contains 19 papers as background material for the special study on the interaction between regional integration and multilateralism."
New silk roads : East Asia and world textile markets by Kym Anderson( Book )
20 editions published between 1991 and 2009 in English and Undetermined and held by 346 libraries worldwide
The changing patterns of production and trade in fibres, textiles and clothing provide a classic case study of the dynamics of our interdependent world economy. For centuries Asia supplied the textile factories of Europe with natural fibres, including silk from East Asia exports virtually no natural fibres and instead is the world's most important exporter of manufactured textile products and chief importer of fibres. New Silk Roads, first published in 1992, demonstrates that despite the import barriers erected by advanced economies, textiles and clothing production continues to serve as an engine of growth for developing economies seeking to export their way out of poverty. This book is based on selected papers given at a conference which discussed East Asia's role in world fibre, textile and clothing markets. It draws on trade and development theory as well as on historical evidence to trace the development of these changing markets, which are now dominated by the newly industrialized economies of Korea, Taiwan and Hong Kong and, increasingly, China and Thailand
Agricultural trade reform and the Doha development agenda by Kym Anderson( Book )
34 editions published between 1985 and 2006 in English and Spanish and held by 331 libraries worldwide
"Anderson and Martin examine the extent to which various regions, and the world as a whole, could gain from multilateral trade reform over the next decade. They use the World Bank's linkage model of the global economy to examine the impact first of current trade barriers and agricultural subsidies, and then of possible outcomes from the World Trade Organization's Doha round. The results suggest moving to free global merchandise trade would boost real incomes in Sub-Saharan Africa and Southeast Asia (and in Cairns Group countries) proportionately more than in other developing countries or high-income countries. Real returns to farm land and unskilled labor and real net farm incomes would rise substantially in those developing country regions, thereby alleviating poverty. A Doha partial liberalization could take the world some way toward those desirable outcomes, but more so the more agricultural subsidies are disciplined and applied tariffs are cut."
Distortions to agricultural incentives in Europe's transition economies by Kym Anderson( Book )
17 editions published between 2008 and 2012 in English and held by 189 libraries worldwide
"Distortions to Agricultural Incentives in Europe's Transition Economies provides an overview of the evolution of distortions to agricultural incentives caused by price and trade policies in the economies of Eastern Europe and Central Asia that are transitioning away from central planning. The book includes country and subregional studies of the ten transition economies of Central and Eastern Europe that joined the European Union in 2004 or 2007, of seven other large member countries of the Commonwealth of Independent States, and of Turkey."--Jacket
Distortions to agricultural incentives in Latin America by Kym Anderson( Book )
17 editions published between 2008 and 2012 in English and held by 186 libraries worldwide
This book provides an overview of the evolution of distortions to agricultural incentives caused by price and trade policies in the World Bank-defined region of Latin America and the Caribbean. Following the introduction and summary, it includes commissioned country studies of one Caribbean, one Central American, and six South American economies. The chapters are followed by two appendixes. The first describes the methodology used to measure the nominal and relative rates of assistance to farmers and the taxes and subsidies involved in food consumption; the second provides country and regional summaries, in tables, of annual estimates of these rates of assistance. This study on Latin America is based on a sample of eight countries, comprising the big four economies of Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and Mexico; Colombia and Ecuador, two of the poorest South American tropical countries; the Dominican Republic, the largest Caribbean economy; and Nicaragua, the poorest country in Central America. Together, in 2000-04, these countries accounted for 78 percent of the region's population, 80 percent of the region's agricultural value added, and 84 percent of the total gross domestic product (GDP) of Latin America
Distortions to agricultural incentives : a global perspective, 1955-2007 by Kym Anderson( Book )
20 editions published between 2009 and 2012 in English and held by 165 libraries worldwide
Distortions to Agricultural Incentives series brings together analytical narratives of the evolution over the past half-century of policy-imposed distortions to farmer incentives and food prices in 80 countries, drawing on new, consistent set of estimates spanning 90 percent of the world's agricultural markets
Distortions to agricultural incentives in Africa by Kym Anderson( Book )
17 editions published between 2008 and 2012 in English and held by 147 libraries worldwide
One of every two people in Sub-Saharan Africa survives on less than $1.25 a day. That proportion has changed little over the past three decades, unlike in Asia and elsewhere, so the region's share of global poverty has risen from one-tenth to almost one-third since 1980. About 70 percent of today's 400 million poor Africans live in rural areas and depend directly or indirectly on farming for their livelihoods. While that rural share was even higher in the past, it means policies affecting the incentives for farmers to produce and sell farm products remain a major influence on the extent of Africa's poverty. The case studies help address questions such as the following: where is there still a policy bias against agricultural production? To what extent are some farmers now being protected from import competition? What are the political economic forces behind the more-successful reformers, and how do they compare with those in less-successful countries where major distortions in agricultural incentives remain? How important have domestic political forces been in bringing about reform, as compared with international forces? What explains the cross commodity pattern of distortions within the agricultural sector of each country? What policy lessons and trade implications can be drawn from these differing experiences with a view to ensuring better growth-enhancing and poverty-reducing outcomes in the study's focus countries and in the region's other economies?
Agricultural price distortions, inequality, and poverty by Kym Anderson( Book )
16 editions published between 2010 and 2012 in English and held by 125 libraries worldwide
Trade policy reforms in recent decades have sharply reduced the distortions that were harming agriculture in developing countries. Yet global trade in farm products continues to be far more distorted than trade in nonfarm goods, and in ways that reduce some forms of poverty and inequality but worsen others, so the net effects are unclear without empirical modeling. Using a new set of estimates of agricultural price distortions, this book brings together economy-wide global and national empirical studies that focus on the net effects of the remaining distortions to world merchandise trade on poverty and inequality globally and in various developing countries. The global LINKAGE model results suggest that removing remaining distortions would reduce international inequality, largely by boosting net farm incomes and raising real wages for unskilled workers in developing countries, and would reduce the number of poor people worldwide by 3 percent. The analysis based on the Global Trade Analysis Project (GTAP) model for a sample of 15 countries, and ten stand-alone national case studies from three continents, suggest even larger reductions in poverty. This is especially so if only the non-poor are subjected to increased income taxation to compensate for the loss of trade tax revenue. The volume draws out the implications for policy reforms in developing countries, pointing to ways in which complementary domestic policies can increase the likelihood that freeing markets for farm products and other goods would reduce both poverty and inequality
The economics of quarantine and the SPS Agreement by Cheryl McRae( Book )
17 editions published between 2001 and 2013 in English and held by 110 libraries worldwide
This collection resulted from an international workshop funded and organised by Biosecurity Australia, the agency of government responsible for analysing Australia's quarantine import risks and for negotiating multilateral SPS rules and less restrictive access to overseas markets for Australian produce. The workshop, which was held at the Melbourne Business School on 24-25 October 2000, brought together a distinguished group of applied economists and quarantine policy analysts whose focus involves regions as disparate as Europe, North America, Africa, Asia and New Zealand, in addition to Australia
Which Winegrape Varieties are Grown Where? by Kym Anderson( file )
11 editions published between 2013 and 2014 in 3 languages and held by 67 libraries worldwide
In an increasingly interconnected world wine market, evolving consumer demands, technologies, and climate have all contributed to large shifts in global patterns of production and consumption of wine. These shifting patterns of wine production and consumption have entailed changes in the vineyard in terms of total area planted, production practices, and the mix of grape varieties grown. In this book, for the first time, we have a detailed empirical picture, country by country and region by region within countries, of which varieties of grapes have been grown where, and how those varietal choices have changed over time. This statistical compendium will be directly useful for anyone interested in knowing about and understanding the changing patterns of production of wine and wine grapes around the world. It also will serve as an invaluable resource for economists and others who seek to analyze those patterns and their causes
The Building of Economics at Adelaide by Kym Anderson( file )
17 editions published between 2002 and 2012 in English and Undetermined and held by 54 libraries worldwide
The Economics discipline at the University of Adelaide has a distinguished 100 year history of which the University and the State of South Australia can be proud. Very few other departments, of any discipline in Australian universities, could claim to have a majority of its lecturer appointments rising to full Professor status over a period as long as 1901 to 1995. Nor would many other university departments be able to say they have had five of their graduates win Rhodes Scholarships in the past 12 years. A century of activity for an institution is a milestone too significant to go unacknowledged. Even though the resources needed to write a full historical account of the first century of economics at the University of Adelaide were not available, it was decided to at least collate available information on the people who have been involved and the teaching and research programs developed since the first undergraduate subject in Economics was offered in 1901 not least so as to provide some historical context for the 2002 External Review of the School of Economics. Since the previous External Review was fourteen years earlier, and because the pace of change has been far greater since the late 1980s than earlier in the century, more attention is given to that period than a balanced history would warrant. Descriptions of the many and varied contributions of the 100 or so faculty members employed over the century is not possible, but brief biographies are provided in Appendix 1 for the 40 per cent of those lecturers who became full Professors at Adelaide or elsewhere
Indonesia in a Reforming World Economy: Effects on Agriculture, Trade and the Environment by Kym Anderson( file )
19 editions published between 2002 and 2012 in English and Undetermined and held by 52 libraries worldwide
"In the mid-1990s a joint research project was established between CASER (Bogor), CIES (Adelaide), CSIS (Jakarta) and RSPAS (at ANU, Canberra) to examine interactions between agriculture, trade and the environment in Indonesia. Funded by the Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research (ACIAR Project No. 9449), the specific objective of the project was to assess the production, consumption, trade, income distributional, regional, environmental, and welfare eff ects in Indonesia of structural and policy changes at home and abroad. Particular attention was to be paid to those structural and policy changes that could aff ect Indonesi's agricultural sector over the next 5-10 years. The implications of national and global economic growth, of regional and multilateral trade liberalisation initiatives, and of Indonesia's ongoing unilateral policy reforms were the initial focus of the study. However, with the onslaught of the financial crisis that began in the latter part of 1997, the project leaders added that issue to the researchagenda"--Description de l’éditeur
Finishing global farm trade reform : implications for developing countries by Kym Anderson( file )
7 editions published between 2016 and 2017 in English and held by 52 libraries worldwide
"The study reviews policy developments in recent years and, in the light of that, explores ways in which further consensus might be reached among WTO members to reduce farm trade distortions - and thereby also progress the multilateral trade reform agenda. Particular attention is given to ways that would boost well-being in developing countries, especially for those food-insecure households still suffering from poverty and hunger. The core message from this study is that open agricultural markets maximize the role that trade can play to boost developing country welfare and global food security and ensure the world's agricultural resources are used most sustainably. Declining costs of trading internationally reinforce that message, with thanks to the information and communication technology (ICT) revolution. As well, the WTO's Trade Facilitation Agreement, once ratified by members over coming months, will add to that lowering of trade costs. If global warming and extreme weather events are to become more damaging to food production as climate change proceeds, that provides all the more reason for countries collectively to open up food markets to allow trade to encourage more production and buffer seasonal yield fluctuations. The more countries do that, the less volatile will be international food prices"--Publisher description
Australia's economy in its international context : the Fisher lectures by Kym Anderson( Book )
20 editions published between 2009 and 2012 in English and held by 19 libraries worldwide
This two-volume collection brings together the first 53 Joseph Fisher Lectures in economics and commerce, presented at the Adelaide University every other year since 1904. Funds for the Lectures, together with a medal for the top accounting student each year, were kindly provided by a £1,000 endowment to the University by the prominent Adelaide businessman Joseph Fisher in 1903. The Lectures address a wide range of Australian economic issues, in addition to some international economic issues of national significance. They have stood the test of time extremely well, while also providing a reminder of the events and concerns that were prominent at different times during the past century
Global wine markets, 1961 to 2009 : a statistical compendium by Kym Anderson( Book )
13 editions published between 2009 and 2012 in English and held by 13 libraries worldwide
Until very recently, most grape-based wine was consumed close to where it was produced, and mostly that was in Europe. Barely one-tenth of the worlds wine production was exported prior to the 1970s, even counting intra-European trade. The latest wave of globalization has changed that forever. Now more than one - third of all wine consumed globally is produced in another country, and Europes dominance of global wine trade has been greatly diminished by the surge of exports from New World producers. New consumers also have come onto the scene as incomes have grown, eating habits have changed and tastes have broadened. Asia in particular is emerging as a new and rapidly growing wine market-and in China that is stimulating the development of local, modern production capability that, in volume terms, already rivals that of Argentina, Australia and South Africa. This latest edition of global wine statistics therefore not only updates data to 2009 and revises past data, but also expands on earlier editions in a number of ways. For example, we now separately identify an extra eight Asian countries or customs areas (Hong Kong, India, Korea, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, Taiwan and Thailand) in addition to China and Japan. We also include more than 50 new tables to cover such items as excise and import taxes, per capita expenditure on wine, the share of domestic sales in off - trade, the shares of the largest firms in national markets and globally, and the most powerful wine brands globally. Given the growing interest in the health aspects of alcohol consumption, we now express it per adult as well as per capita. Perhaps the most significant addition to this latest version is a new section that provides estimates of the volume, value and hence unit value of wine production, consumption, exports and imports for four catagories - non-premium, commercial-premium, super-premiumand sparkling wines
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Alternative Names
Anderson, K.
Anderson, K. 1950-
Anderson, K. (Kym), 1950-
Anderson, Kim 1950-
Kym Anderson Australian economist
Kym Anderson australiensk ekonom
Kym Anderson australischer Ökonom
Kym Anderson australsk økonom
Kym Anderson economista australiano
Kym Anderson econoom uit Australië
English (287)
Spanish (6)
French (4)
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