Branko Milanovi%C4%87
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Branko Milanovi%C4%87
Branko Milanovi?
Branko Milanovi? - Festival Economia 2018.jpg
Milanovi? at the Festival of Economics in Trento in 2018
Native name
Born (1953-10-24) October 24, 1953 (age 65)
NationalitySerbian / American
InstitutionCity University of New York
Luxembourg Income Study
FieldEconomic inequality[1]
Economic growth
Alma materUniversity of Belgrade

Branko Milanovi? (Serbian Cyrillic: , IPA: [br?:?ko m?lano?it?; mil?:n-])[2] born October 24, 1953 in Belgrade, SR Serbia) is a Serbian-American economist. He is most known for his work on income distribution and inequality. Since January 2014, he is a visiting presidential professor at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York and an affiliated senior scholar at the Luxembourg Income Study (LIS).[3][4] He also teaches at the London School of Economics.[5]

Milanovi? formerly was the lead economist in the World Bank's research department,[6] visiting professor at University of Maryland and Johns Hopkins University.[7][8] Between 2003 and 2005 he was senior associate at Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in Washington. He remained an adjunct scholar with the Endowment until early 2010.[9] He did his Ph.D. at the University of Belgrade in 1987 on the dissertation on economic inequality in Yugoslavia, using for the first time micro data from Yugoslav household surveys. He published it as a book in 1990.[10]

Scholarly work on inequality

He has published a large number of papers, including some 40 for the World Bank,[8] mainly on world inequality and poverty. His 2005 book, "Worlds Apart" covered global income disparity between countries as well as between all individuals in the world. His joint work with Jeffrey Williamson and Peter Lindert ("Economic Journal", March 2011), was considered by The Economist to "contain the germ of an important advance in thinking about inequality".[11] Milanovic is the author of 2011's The Haves and the Have-Nots, a book of essays on income distribution;[7]The Globalist selected The Haves and the Have-Nots as number one on its "top books of 2011".[12][13] Milanovic currently serves on the advisory board for Academics Stand Against Poverty (ASAP). In August 2013, he was included by Foreign Policy among the top 100 "twitterati" to follow.[14] In November 2014, he became external fellow in Center for Global Development in Washington.[15]

He writes the blog globalinequality since May 2014.[16]

His book Global inequality: A New Approach for the Age of Globalization was published in April 2016.[17] The book (in its German translation) received the Bruno Kreisky Prize for the best political book of 2016,[18] the 2018 Hans Matthöfer Prize for the best book in economics awarded by the Friendrich Ebert Stiftung [19] and was included among 12 top books in business and economics published in 2016 by the Financial Times.[20] He received (together with Mariana Mazzucato) the 2018 Leontief Prize for Advancing the Frontiers of Economic Thought.[21]

He is more widely known for his "elephant" curve that shows that those around the 70th-90th percentile global income, roughly corresponding to lower earners in the developed world, have missed out on real income growth over that last 20 years.[22]

Selected books

  • Liberalization and Entrepreneurship. Dynamics of Reform in Socialism and Capitalism, 1989. M.E. Sharpe.
  • Income, Inequality, and Poverty during the Transition from Planned To Market Economy. 1998. World Bank.
  • (with Ethan Kapstein) Income and Influence. 2003. Upjohn Institute.
  • (with Christiaan Grootaert and Jeanine Braithwaite) Poverty and Social Assistance in Transition Countries. 1999. St. Martin's Press.
  • Worlds Apart. Measuring International and Global Inequality. 2005. Princeton/Oxford.
  • The Haves and the Have-Nots: A Brief and Idiosyncratic History of Global Inequality, 2010, Basic Books, New York.
  • Global inequality: A New Approach for the Age of Globalization, 2016, Harvard University Press.
  • Capitalism Alone: The Future of the System That Rules the World, 2019, Harvard University Press.

References

  1. ^ Milanovi?, Branko. "globalinequality blog". Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "brániti" and "m?o". Hrvatski jezi?ni portal (in Croatian). Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ "Luxembourg Income Study Center: Branko Milanovic, Senior Scholar". CUNY Graduate Center. 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  4. ^ "Team". Luxembourg Income Study. Retrieved 2014.
  5. ^ Science, London School of Economics and Political. "Branko Milanovic joins LSE as Centennial Professor". London School of Economics and Political Science. Retrieved .
  6. ^ Freeland, Chrystia (2 December 2011). "Workers of the Western world". Reuters. Retrieved 2012.
  7. ^ a b Rampell, Catherine (28 January 2011). "Thy Neighbor's Wealth". New York Times. Retrieved 2012.
  8. ^ a b "Branko Milanovic". World Bank. Archived from the original on 2012-07-26. Retrieved 2012.
  9. ^ "Branko Milanovic". Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Retrieved .
  10. ^ "Ekonomska nejednakost u Jugoslaviji". 27 December 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  11. ^ "The Frontiers of Inequality: The Economist Blog". 6 December 2007. Retrieved 2011.
  12. ^ "The Globalist's Top Books of 2011". 22 December 2011. Retrieved 2012.
  13. ^ Pozuelo-Monfort, Jaime (8 June 2009). "Words Apart". Roubini Global Economics. Retrieved 2012.
  14. ^ "The FP Twitterati 2013". 13 August 2013. Retrieved 2014.
  15. ^ "Non-resident fellow". Retrieved 2014.
  16. ^ "globalinequality". Retrieved 2014.
  17. ^ "Global inequality". Retrieved 2015.
  18. ^ "Bruno-Kreisky-Preis für das Politische Buch". Retrieved 2016.
  19. ^ "Hans-Matthöfer-Preis für Wirtschaftspublizistik: Verleihung an Branko Milanovi?". Retrieved 2018.
  20. ^ "Best books of 2016 Economics". Retrieved 2017.
  21. ^ "2018 Leontief Prize Winners Mariana Mazzucato and Branko Milanovic". Retrieved 2017.
  22. ^ "Globalisation: Where on the elephant are you?". Retrieved 2018.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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