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Regular version of the site
Contacts

109028, Moscow, Pokrovsky Boulevard 11, T423
Phone: +7 (495) 621 13 42,
+ 7(495) 772 95 90 *27200; *27212.
Email: dhm-econ@hse.ru; shatskaya@hse.ru

Administration
School Head Fuad T. Aleskerov
Manager Oksana Kolotvina
Svetlana Shatskaya
Senior Administrator Svetlana Shatskaya
Events
Feb 1 – Mar 15
online 
Article
An Approach to Estimating the Economic Expediency of Developing a New Cargo Transport Hub by a Regional Public Administration

Belenky A., Fedin G., Kornhauser A.

International Journal of Public Administration. 2021. Vol. 44. No. 13. P. 1076-1089.

Book chapter
A note on subspaces of fixed grades in Clifford algebras

Shirokov D.

In bk.: AIP Conference Proceedings. Vol. 2328: ICMM-2020. AIP Publishing LLC, 2021. Ch. 060001. P. 060001-1-060001-4.

Working paper
On compact 4th order finite-difference schemes for the wave equation

Zlotnik A., Kireeva O.

math. arXiv. Cornell University, 2020. No. arXiv:2011.14104v2[math.NA].

Eric Alstom Spoke on 'Demand for Constitutional Decentralization'

On May 14 a research seminar on political economy took place at HSE. Eric Alstom (Charles Koch Institute) delivered a report on 'Demand for Constitutional Decentralization'.

Abstract:

Increasingly, decentralization has proven to be a policy fix advocated for and selected by developing countries whose new governments imply a significant regime change from that preceding it. As such, decentralization has been prioritized by numerous development agencies worldwide, as well as having received significant scholarly attention in the past decades. This analysis adds to such research by identifying the extent to which factors that lead to divergent policy preferences, such as ethnoregional diversity, result in greater definition and scope of decentralization in a given constitution. The analysis also provides an opportunity to test the extent to which constitutional specification of decentralization correlates to actual decentralization outcomes in practice. The focus lies upon the link between factors that are likely to increase citizen demand for decentralization, and whether these factors can be linked to an increase in constitutional decentralization provisions. In developing three measures of the extent to which a given constitution treats decentralization, an additional contribution of this analysis is the development of measures of constitutional detail more generally, for the way the measures were generated are not unique to decentralization provisions. In short, this analysis treats the extent of constitutionally defined decentralization as a function of demand factors theorized to lead to greater decentralization.