Location of Repository

A Frozen Venezuela? The 'Resource Curse' and Russian Politics

By William Tompson
Topics: polsoc
Publisher: Anthem
Year: 2006
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.bbk.ac.uk.oai2:256

Suggested articles

Preview

Citations

  1. (2005b), ‘Unnatural Monopoly: The Endless Wait for Gas-Sector Reform doi
  2. (2003). A Free Press is Bad News for Corruption’, doi
  3. (2004). Accounting for Russia’s Post-Crisis Growth’, doi
  4. (2003). An Alternative Interpretation of the “Resource Curse”: Theory and Policy Implications,’ doi
  5. (1992). Coercion, Capital, and European States, doi
  6. (1995). Corruption and Growth’, doi
  7. (1966). Economic Development and Export Growth: A Study of Northern Rhodesia, doi
  8. Eric (2004), ‘There Will Be Life after Yukos’,
  9. (2002). Fiscal Games and Public Employment: A Theory with Evidence from Russia’, World Politics 54:145–83, doi
  10. (1979). Henrique and Enzo Faletto doi
  11. (2005). How to Sustain Growth in a Resource-Based Economy: The Main Concepts and their Application to the Russian Case’, doi
  12. (1994). Industrial Policy Reform in Six Large, Newly Industrializing Countries: The Resource Curse Thesis’, World Development 22:1, doi
  13. (1989). Kirin Aziz
  14. (1998). Libya since Independence: Oil and State-Building doi
  15. (1999). Mineral’no-syr’evye resursy v strategii razvitiya rossiiskoi ekonomiki’, Zapiski Gornogo instituta,
  16. (1999). Money Unmade: Barter and the Fate of Russian Capitalism (Ithaca: doi
  17. (2004). OECD Economic Surveys: Russian Federation doi
  18. (1976). Oil and Wealth and the Prospects for Democratization in the Arabian Peninsula: The Case of Saudi Arabia’,
  19. (1988). Oil Windfalls: Blessing or Curse? doi
  20. (2004). Patterns of Rent-Extraction and Deployment in Developing Countries: Implications for Governance, Economic Policy and Performance’ (Paper Prepared for the Poverty Reduction and Economic Management Unit Seminar,
  21. (2004). Political Economy and Natural Resource Use’, Departmental Working Paper 01-04
  22. (2001). Post-Communism as a Historical Episode of State-Building: A Reversed Tillyan Perspective’, doi
  23. (2002). Press Freedom, Human Capital and Corruption’, doi
  24. (2005). Putting Yukos in Perspective’, Post-Soviet Affairs 21:2, April-June. doi
  25. (2002). Regional Corruption Indices doi
  26. (2005). Reglament nalogooblozheniya neftegazovogo sektora’,
  27. (2005). Rent Seeking’, IMF Working Paper WP/05/43, March. A FROZEN VENEZUELA? Chaudhry, doi
  28. (2004). Rethinking the Resource Curse: doi
  29. (2005). Russia and Its Oil: Friends or Foes?’,
  30. (2005). Shankha and Era Dabla-Norris doi
  31. (2001). The Elusive Quest for Growth. doi
  32. (1997). The Paradox of Plenty: Oil Booms and Petro-States (Berkeley: doi
  33. (1999). The Perils of the Petro-State: Reflections on the Paradox of Plenty’, doi
  34. (1996). The Political Economy of Poverty, Equity and Growth (Oxford: doi
  35. (2005). The Political Economy of Putin’s Russia’, doi
  36. (1999). The Political Economy of the Resource Curse’, World Politics 51:297–322, doi
  37. (1999). The Price of Everything and the Value of Nothing? Unravelling doi
  38. (1973). The Rise of the Western World: A New Economic History (Cambridge: doi
  39. (2004). The Size, Composition and Dynamics of the Russian State Bureaucracy in the 1990s’, Slavic Review 631:1, doi
  40. (2003). The Struggle to Reform Russia’s Bureaucracy’, Problems of Post-Communism
  41. (2003). The Varieties of Resource Experience: How Natural Resource Export Structures Affect the Political Economy of Economic Growth’, mimeo doi
  42. (2005). Ustal li “lokomotiv” rossiiskoi ekonomiki?’,
  43. (2004). Vladimir Putin and the Geopolitics of Oil’, Paper prepared for the James A. Baker III Institute for Public Policy,
  44. (1992). Was Latin America Too Rich to Prosper?’,
  45. (1997). When Capitalism and Democracy Collide in Transition: Russia’s “Weak” State as an Impediment to Democratic Consolidation’, Working Paper No. 1, Program in New Approaches to Russian Security
  46. (1994). Winners and Losers: How Sectors Shape the Developmental Prospects of States (Ithaca: doi

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.