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해외주문 [Book] Remittances and Development Lessons from Latin America

Latin American Development Forums | Paperback
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상품상세정보
ISBN 9780821368701(0821368702)
쪽수 383쪽
언어 English
크기 157(W) X 229(H) X 24(T) (mm)
제본형태 Paperback
삽화유무 삽화있음
총권수 1권
Textual Format Readings / Anthologies / Collected Works
리딩지수 Level Scholarly/Graduate

책소개

이 책이 속한 분야

Workers' remittances, a major source of financing for developing countries, are especially important in Latin America and the Caribbean. This text explores some of the questions faced by policy makers when trying to respond to increasing remittances flows in the specific context of Latin American and Caribbean countries.
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목차

Forewordp. xix
Acknowledgmentsp. xxi
Abbreviationsp. xxiii
The Development Impact of Remittances in Latin Americap. 1
How Important Are Remittances in Latin America?p. 21
Migration and Remittances in Latin America: Patterns and Determinantsp. 51
Do Remittances Lower Poverty Levels in Latin America?p. 87
Remittances and Household Behavior: Evidence for Latin Americap. 133
Do Remittances Affect Recipient Countries' Financial Development?p. 171
Remittances, the Real Exchange Rate, and the Dutch Disease Phenomenonp. 217
Do Conditional Cash Transfer Programs Crowd Out Private Transfers?p. 253
Facilitating Remittances Flows and Security in the Systemp. 299
Remittances and Growth: The Role of Complementary Policiesp. 335
Indexp. 369
Boxes
Conditional Cash Transfers in Colombiap. 257
The General Principles for International Remittances Servicesp. 301
The AML/CFT Regulationsp. 303
Regulatory Requirements in the United States as Barriers to Entryp. 305
Money in Minutes or Next Dayp. 317
Official Efforts for Transparency in the U.S.-Mexico Remittances Marketp. 318
Linking Credit Unions through the International Remittance Network (IRnet)p. 322
Remittances and Forced Savings: The Bracero Programp. 336
Control Set in the Empirical Modelp. 345
Control Set in the Empirical Model for the Investment Ratep. 362
Figures
Regional Distribution of Remittances in 2005p. 23
Annual Growth Rate of Recorded Remittances, 1980-2005p. 24
International Financial Flows, 1990 and 2005p. 25
Remittances in Latin America, 1980-2005p. 26
Remittances in Latin America in 2005p. 28
Share of Households Receiving Remittances, 2001p. 31
Households Receiving Remittances by Income Distribution Quintilep. 32
Households Receiving Remittances by Quintile of Nonremittances Income Distributionp. 34
Households Receiving Remittances by Quintile of Total Income Distributionp. 35
Educational Characteristics of Households Receiving Remittancesp. 37
Average Annual Amount Reported by Recipientsp. 39
Income Share of Remittances by Income Quintile (Recipients Only)p. 41
Income Share of Remittances by Income Quintile (All Households)p. 42
Income and Remittances Distribution by Income Quintilep. 43
BOP-Based versus Household Survey-Based Remittancesp. 46
Latin American Migrantsp. 54
Major Destinations of Latin American Migrantsp. 57
Major European Destinations of Latin American Migrants, 2000p. 58
Age Profile at the Time of Arrival for Latin American Migrantsp. 58
Current Age Profile of Latin American Migrantsp. 59
Education Profile of 1990s Latin American and Caribbean Migrants (Age 22 and Older)p. 60
Education Profile of Native Population versus Migrants from Latin American and Caribbean Countriesp. 61
Share of Migrants in the United States with Tertiary Educationp. 63
Share of Educated Workers Who Migratep. 64
Share of College-Educated Workers in the United States Who Received Their Degrees at Homep. 65
Share of Migrants in the United States with College Degrees According to Age of Entryp. 65
Occupational Distribution of Migrants in the United States Older than 22 at Time of Arrival (Current Age 22+)p. 66
Occupational Distribution of Migrants in the United States Who Were Younger than 17 at Time of Arrival (Current Age 22+)p. 67
Brain Waste: Home Tertiary Educated Migrants in the United States Who Were Older than 25 on Arrivalp. 68
Remittances as a Share of GDPp. 70
Remittances Received Per Capitap. 71
Remittances Sent Per Migrantp. 71
Migrants as a Share of Populationp. 72
Share of Female Migrantsp. 73
Share of College Graduate Migrantsp. 74
Ratio of Bank Deposits to GDPp. 75
Scatter Plots of Remittances, Growth, and Investmentp. 111
Remittances' Sensitivity to Output Fluctuations in Recipient Countriesp. 120
Remittances' Sensitivity to Output Fluctuations in Sending Countriesp. 121
Country Estimates of Remittances' Sensitivity to Own Outputp. 121
The Response of Remittances to Macroeconomic Crisesp. 123
Differences in Savings Rates by Remittances-Recipient Statusp. 135
Expenditure Patterns by Remittances-Recipient Status-Rural Regionsp. 140
Expenditure Patterns by Remittances-Recipient Status-Urban Regionsp. 141
Expenditure in Nondurables (Including Food) and Education by Remittances-Recipient Status and Counterfactual Income Quintile: Mexicop. 147
Expenditure in Nondurables (Including Food) and Education by Remittances-Recipient Status and Counterfactual Income Quintile: Nicaraguap. 148
Average Years of Education for Adults (22-65 Years Old)p. 150
Differences in School Enrollment Rates for Children 12-17 Years Old by Remittances-Recipient Statusp. 150
Anthropometric Measures for Children Ages 1-5, by Remittances-Recipient Status: Guatemalap. 157
Anthropometric Measures for Children Ages 1-5, by Remittances-Recipient Status: Nicaraguap. 157
Labor Force Participation of Adults (20-59 Years Old), by Gender and Remittances-Recipient Statusp. 161
Remittances and Financial Development in Latin American Countriesp. 175
Remittances and the Real Exchange Ratep. 226
Exports and the Real Exchange Ratep. 227
Imports and the Real Exchange Ratep. 229
Production Structure of the Jamaica CGE Modelp. 247
Channels for Remittances (2004)p. 310
Reasons for Not Having a Bank Accountp. 312
Perceptions on Why the Total Cost of Remittances Transfers Are Higher than the Flat Commissions Paid by Sendersp. 314
Cost of Sending a US$300 Remittance from Chicago to Mexico (March 2006)p. 315
Fees as Percentage of Remittance-Illinois to El Salvador (March 2006)p. 316
Fees and Exchange Rate Costsp. 316
Range of Prices of Remittance Services in the U.S.-Mexico Corridor, 1999-2005 (Percent of Amount Sent)p. 320
Secondary Net Enrollment Deficit in Selected Latin American Countriesp. 339
Institutional and Per Capita Income Levelsp. 340
Domestic Credit to the Private Sectorp. 343
Regional Policy Indexp. 343
Growth and Education: Impact of a One Standard Deviation Increase in Remittancesp. 348
Growth and Institutions: Impact of a One Standard Deviation Increase in Remittancesp. 354
Growth and the Policy Environment: Growth Impact of a One Standard Deviation Increase in Remittancesp. 361
Tables
International Flows to Low- and Middle-Income Countriesp. 24
Remittances to Latin American and Caribbean Countries (US$ millions)p. 29
Percentage of Households with Migrants by Average Years of Adult Education (16-65 Years Old) in the Householdp. 38
Education Profile of Latin American and Caribbean Migrants (Percent with a Given Educational Level)p. 61
Regression Results for Determinants of Remittances to Latin America and the Caribbean (Ratio of Remittances to GDP, 1986-2000)p. 83
Regression Results for Determinants of Remittances to Latin America and the Caribbean (Log of Remittances per Capita, 1986-2000)p. 84
Regression Results for Determinants of Remittances to Latin America and Caribbean (Log of Remittances, 1986-2000)p. 85
Income Gini Coefficient Before and After Remittancesp. 89
Poverty Head Counts Before and After Remittancesp. 91
Income Gini Coefficient in Counterfactual Scenario of No Migrationp. 95
Poverty Head Counts in Counterfactual Scenario of No Migrationp. 97
Poverty Head Counts among Recipient Households in Counterfactual Scenario of No Migrationp. 101
The Impact of Remittances on Growth and Changes in Inequalityp. 105
Poverty Elasticity of Remittances in Latin Americap. 108
Remittances and Economic Growthp. 112
Remittances and Investmentp. 116
The Cyclical Behavior of Remittances in Latin Americap. 119
Remittances and Growth Volatilityp. 124
Volatility Effects of External and Policy Shocks by Remittances Levelsp. 126
Savings Rates by Income Quintile and Remittances Recipient Statusp. 137
Access to Remittances and Expenditure Sharesp. 142
Remittances and Expenditure Shares by Counterfactual Household Income Quintilesp. 144
Access to Remittances and Children's Education-OLSp. 152
Remittances and Children's Education by Mother's Educationp. 153
Remittances and Health Outcomesp. 159
Access to Remittances and Hours Workedp. 162
Remittances and Labor Force Participation (with Instrumental Variables)p. 163
Remittances and Labor Force Participation, by Educational Levels (with Instrumental Variables)p. 164
Correlations between Remittances and Indicators of Financial Developmentp. 179
Panel Estimates of the Impact of Remittances on Financial Development with Interactions for Different Latin American Country Groupingsp. 182
Factors that Might Affect the Impact of Remittances on Financial Developmentp. 186
Testing for Differences in the Use of Banking Services by Remittances Recipients and Nonrecipientsp. 190
Likelihood That Remittances Recipients Will Use Banking Services: Probit Estimations for El Salvadorp. 193
Likelihood That Remittances Recipients Will Use Banking Services: Fixed Effects Probit and Instrumental Variables Probit Estimations for El Salvadorp. 194
The Impact of Remittances on Bank Deposits, Branches, and Credit across Mexican Municipalities: OLS Estimations Clustered by Statep. 197
The Impact of Remittances on Bank Deposits, Branches, and Credit across Mexican Municipalities: Instrumental Variables Estimationsp. 199
Remittances and the Real Exchange Ratep. 224
The Impact of Remittances on the Real Exchange Ratep. 233
The Impact of Remittances on Real Exchange Rate Misalignmentp. 235
Macroeconomic Results of a Remittances Shock and a Payroll Tax for Jamaicap. 238
List of Accounts for Jamaica SAM (2002)p. 245
Summary Statistics of Eligible Households Surveyed in Nicaragua in 2000, 2001, and 2002p. 261
Summary Statistics of Eligible Households Surveyed in Honduras in 2000 and 2002p. 266
The Impact of RPS on the Incidence of Receiving at Least One of the Following Transfers: Private Food Transfer, Remittances, and Food or Money Donation from Nongovernmental Organizationsp. 268
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Incidence of Receiving at Least One of the Following Transfers: Private Food Transfer, Remittances, and Food or Money Donation from Nongovernmental Organizationsp. 270
The Impact of RPS on the Incidence of Receiving Remittancesp. 272
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Incidence of Receiving Remittancesp. 274
The Impact of RPS on the Amount of Remittances Receivedp. 276
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Amount of Remittances Receivedp. 278
The Impact of RPS on the Incidence of Receiving Foodp. 280
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Incidence of Receiving Foodp. 282
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Amount of Food Receivedp. 284
The Impact of RPS on the Incidence of Receiving Food, Money Transfer, or Both from Nongovernmental Organizationsp. 286
The Impact of PRAF-II on the Incidence of Receiving Food, Money Transfer, or Both from Nongovernmental Organizationsp. 288
Types of Remittances Service and Accessibility Considerationsp. 311
Requirements to Open a Bank Account in the United States (March 2006)p. 313
Remittances, Education, and Economic Growthp. 346
Remittances, Institutions, and Economic Growthp. 351
Remittances, the Financial Sector, and Economic Growthp. 355
Remittances, the Policy Environment, and Economic Growthp. 359
Remittances, Complementary Policies, and Investmentp. 363
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.

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