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according to me that would be the Spatial econometrics model Why? The spatial model uses information gathered from different data sets to create models for use in business. The data either results in dependent data pieces or correlated data taken from a larger population of information. Therefore other models are under this one


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Regression discontinuity, IV, diff-in-diff, fixed effects, synthetic control, and MLE, and GMM are the major methods. Fixed Effects example - Zou (2021) Fixed Effects and IV example - Benzell and Cooke (2021) Diff-in-diff example - Gu, Jiang, Zhang, and Zou (2021) Regression discontinuity (fuzzy also) - Ost, Pan and Webber (2018) Regression Kink ...


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Your post is unclear and confusing. In some places you assume a marginally employable worker that is employed. Elsewhere you assume a not employed person. You seem to be asking if a not employed person receiving UBI creates value for society. I will answer to that in the hope that it is a succinct re-expression of your intended question. I will ignore non-...


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This paper looks relevant: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0164070495801014 Abstract "This paper shows that the collapse of the paper money system of the Ming dynasty (1368–1644) was not due to a runway printing press but due to the existence of competing metallic currencies, which increased the interest elasticity of paper money ...


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I'm fairly sure that the paper I was thinking of was The social cost of carbon dioxide under climate-economy feedbacks and temperature variability, by Kikstra et. al. which has SCC02 values in the thousands of dollars. One thing I particularly remember is that the values were precise numbers such as $3372 rather than being rounded. I'm rather surprised that ...


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I would suggest looking at some of the research by Francis Fukuyama. "Social Capital, Civil Society, and Development," Third World Quarterly 22 (no. 1, 2001). or https://fukuyama.stanford.edu/political-order-and-political-decay-industrial-revolution-globalization-democracy He has more of a global focus, but he does go into Europe at length. ...


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Perhaps it is "Country-level social cost of carbon" by Ricke et al. (2018)? Abstract: The social cost of carbon (SCC) is a commonly employed metric of the expected economic damages from carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions. Although useful in an optimal policy context, a world-level approach obscures the heterogeneous geography of climate damage and ...


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Markowitz's 1952 paper did not have any distributional assumptions. You should read it. It is not rigorously constructed. It was more of a proto-idea at that state. He posited a mean and a variance but many distributions have both, some only have a mean, some have neither. The earliest paper would be by Mandelbrot in 1963 called "On the Variation of ...


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