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Migration, Diversity, and Economic Development: Legacies of Post-WWII Displacement

5:00pm, November 21st, 2019

Dr. Volha Charnysh’s research focuses on historical political economy, legacies of violence, nation- and state-building, and ethnic politics. Her book project examines the long-run effects of forced migration in the aftermath of World War II in Eastern Europe, synthesizing several decades of micro-level data collected during a year of fieldwork in Poland. In this talk, she discusses the economic effects of post-war displacement in Poland and Germany.

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November 2019

Seminar

Migration, Diversity, and Economic Development: Legacies of Post-WWII Displacement

5:00pm, November 21st, 2019
Bush House South Wing 2.05

Dr. Volha Charnysh’s research focuses on historical political economy, legacies of violence, nation- and state-building, and ethnic politics. Her book project examines the long-run effects of forced migration in the aftermath of World War II in Eastern Europe, synthesizing several decades of micro-level data collected during a year of fieldwork in Poland. In this talk, she discusses the economic effects of post-war displacement in Poland and Germany.

Seminar

Terence Kealey and Martin Ricketts: Modeling the Industrial Revolution

5:00pm, November 28th, 2019
Bush House South East Wing 1.01

The Industrial Revolution can be characterised as an acceleration in rates of annual economic growth of income per capita from essentially zero up to the mid 17th century to around 1.8 per cent by the 20th century. It cannot readily be explained if knowledge is treated as a private or as a public good. We have previously shown that science can be considered as a novel good, namely a contribution good, which is a non-depletable good jointly available to those who have contributed to its creation.

January 2020

Seminar

David Thunder: Sovereign Rule and the Still-Birth of Freedom

4:30pm, January 23rd, 2020
Location TBA

Many modern political theorists, from Hobbes to Rawls, fail to grasp the intimate dependence of human freedom on the complex organization and culture of a wide range of social groups. Once we reject individualistic social ontologies along with the modern doctrines of political sovereignty that they support, we are able to make a fresh start and more adequately investigate what sort of institutional and cultural conditions are likely to support what I call the “freedom to flourish.”

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