Start your weekend right and have a look at our new podcast episodes, webinars and more! ✉️ https://t.co/I4O8mlTIfz https://t.co/OGnB3mMG8CRT IIEA @iiea: 7 years on from the #Brexit vote we're continuing to analyse the impact of the UK's withdrawal from the #EU. Join… https://t.co/cYlxTquavgThe EU is taking charge in regulating data and the digital economy, launching new regulations like the #DMA, #DSA,… https://t.co/jfOuY6kaPNLet's talk about #AI regulations in the #EU! It is important to understand and enhance the benefits, but also min… https://t.co/OU6PEWlg6j🎧 New global economy podcast episode! We talk about the US trade policy and America's role in the world economic o… https://t.co/DHHvBdKZ4M

Guest Author

This category includes visiting Research Associates and Fellows that contribute to ECIPE blog by representing their own views.

  • ECIPE Occasional Papers

    Artificial Intelligence and the Clustering of Human Capital: The Risks for Europe

    By: Erik van der Marel Guest Author 

    Co-authored with Bjӧrn Brey, University of Oxford (Nuffield College) & ECARES (ULB). Europe trails the global frontier of productivity growth and the region’s trend is sluggish. Much prospective economic growth for Europe is likely to come from AI and its adoption by European firms which is projected to shoot up the productivity trend. For such AI-generated growth to work, high levels of human capital need to be available for firms, in particular...

  • ECIPE Policy Briefs

    EU–ASEAN: Shared Objectives, Severed Trust

    By: Hosuk Lee-Makiyama Guest Author 

    Co-authored with Joses Wong, Secretary-General of ASEANCHAM EU After 45 years of diplomatic dialogue, EU-ASEAN relations continue to dawdle, lacking real ambition or political will from either side to invest more in the relationship. Even after a recent upgrade in the relationship to a strategic partnership (and continued pressure from the business communities on both sides to do more),the potentialof the EU-ASEAN relationship is still not well understood by...

  • Korea Project

    The Impact of Subsidies on Film Quality: Empirical Evidence from France, Korea, the United Kingdom, and United States

    By: Jimmyn Parc Patrick Messerlin Guest Author 

    There is a widespread belief that the higher the level of subsidies, the better the performance of film industries (both in quantity and quality). This article focuses on film quality—evaluated by audiences and critics—and scrutinizes this assumption through four selected countries—France, Korea, UK, and US. The main findings of this article are summarized through two points. First, despite the Korean film industry receiving the lowest level of public...

  • Korea Project

    The impact of protectionism on cultural industries: the effect of China’s film policies on imported films

    By: Patrick Messerlin Jimmyn Parc Guest Author 

    Hollywood studios have actively sought to export more films to China in order to benefit from its huge film market. Facing this expansion, the Chinese government has introduced quotas in order to restrict the market access of foreign films while protecting its domestic film industry and preserving Chinese values. Nonetheless, this protectionism has brought about an unexpected effect; a limited number of Hollywood films in China have been able to attract large...

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