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Regular version of the site

109028, Moscow,
Pokrovsky Boulevard 11, Rooms: S1029, S1030
Phone: +7 (495) 772-95-90*27172, 27173, 27174

Department Head Alexander Tarasov

PhD, Penn State University

Deputy Head Svetlana Seregina
Department Manager Disa Malbakhova
Senior Administrator Natalia Baibouzenko
Administrator Marina Yudina
RUSSIAN-INDONESIAN COOPERATION: Past, Present and Development Prospects

Wahid Supriyadi M., Mosyakov D., Kanaev E. et al.

M.: Institute of Oriental Studies, Russian Academy of Sciences, 2020.

Trade and the spatial distribution of transport infrastructure

Felbermayr G., Tarasov A.

Journal of Urban Economics. 2022. Vol. 130.

Book chapter
An informational framework for studying social norms

J. Tremewan, Vostroknutov A.

In bk.: A Research Agenda for Experimental Economics. Edward Elgar Publishing, 2021. P. 19-42.

Working paper
Reforming international trade policy: NLP-based content analysis of the recent history of debates

Zhokhov M., Galeev A.

Экономические реформы конца XX века: опыт и уроки новейшей истории. WP11. Высшая школа экономики, 2022

Paper of Eren Arbatli in Journal of Economic Growth

Paper of Eren Arbatli in Journal of Economic Growth

Congratulations to Eren Arbatli, Associate Professor of the Department of Theoretical Economics, on the publication of his paper "Human Capital Transfers and Sub-national Development: Armenian and Greek Legacy in Post-expulsion Turkey " in the Journal of Economic Growth.

Below is a short summary of the paper:

Can the economic legacy of highly skilled groups persist long after they were uprootedfrom their homelands? To answer this question, we study long-term sub-nationaldevelopment in Turkey after the mass expulsions of the Armenian and Greek com-munities of the Ottoman Empire in the early 20th century. Since these events led toan almost complete and permanent removal of both communities from Turkey withina short time period, they provide a unique quasi-natural experiment that rules out anydirect minority influence on development in the post-expulsion period. By exploitinglocal variations in historical minority population shares and community buildingsacross modern districts and villages/neighborhoods within each district, we documenta sizable Armenian and Greek legacy effect on contemporary measures of economicdevelopment. We argue that this persistent influence is grounded on the significantcontribution of Armenian and Greek communities to human capital accumulationamong Muslims. We show evidence that inter-group transfers of skills and knowledgewere instrumental in this process, leading to greater human capital among Muslims inminority regions both in the past and today.