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4.1.6 References

Page created by
Alessio Lupi24 October 2018

 

  • Adams, de Silva, and Razmara (2013), Improving Skills Development in the Informal Sector, World Bank Group, Washington, DC. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • Benjamin Nancy, Mbaye Ahmadou Aly (2012), The Informal Sector in Francophone Africa – Firms size, productivity and institutions, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • Benjamin Nancy et al. (2014), Informal Economy and the World bank, Policy Research Working Paper 6888, The World Bank, Washington, 34p.
  • Braun Juan, Loyaza Norman (1994), Taxation, Public Services and the Informal Sector in a Model of Endogenous Growth, Policy Research Working Paper 1334, Department Macroeconomics and Growth Division, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • Charmes Jacques (2012) ‘The informal economy worldwide: trends and characteristics’, Margin—The Journal of Applied Economic Research, 6:2 (2012): 103–132
  • Chen Martha (2012), The Informal Economy: Definitions, Theories and Policies, WIEGO Working Paper N°1, Cambridge MA, 22p.
  • De Soto, H. (1986) El otrosendero. Lima: El Baranco. Date of consultation: April 2018
  • Flodman Becker, Kristina (2004), The Informal Economy, Fact Finding Study, SIDA, Stockholm.
  • Hall P.A. and Soskice D. (2001), Varieties of capitalism : the Institutional Foundations of Comparative Advantage, Oxford University Press; 2001.
  • ILO (1972) Employment, Incomes and Equality. A Strategy for Increasing Productive Employment in Kenya. ILO, Geneva.
  • ILO, 2012, The ILO and the EU, partners for decent work and social justice.
  • Kapaz Thomas and Kenyon Emerson (2005), The Informality Trap: Tax Evasion, Finance, and Productivity in Brazil, Public Policy for the Private Sector, The World Bank, Washington.Available online at http://rru.worldbank.org/InvestmentClimate/. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • Lewis, W. A. (1954) Economic Development with Unlimited Supplies of Labour. Manchester School Vol. 22, issue 2 (May): 139–191.
  • Loayza Norman V. (1994), Labor Regulations and the Informal Economy, Policy Research Working Paper 1335, Policy Research Department Macroeconomics and Growth Division, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • Loayza Norman V, Oviedo Ana Maria, and Servén Luis (2005), The Impact of Regulation on Growth and Informality: Cross-country Evidence, World Bank’s Latin America Regional Studies Program, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • McKinsey & Company (2004), Eliminando asBarreirasaoCrescimentoEconômico e à Economia Formal no Brasil, São Paulo.
  • Oviedo Ana Maria (2009), Economic Informality: Causes, Costs, and Policies A Literature Survey of International Experience, background Paper forTurkey country economic memorandum: Economic Informality and Growth, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • Palmade Vincent and Anayiotos, Andrea (2005), Rising Informality. Viewpoint: Public Policy for the Private Sector, Note No. 298. World Bank, Washington, DC. https://openknowledge.worldbank.org/handle/10986/11209. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • Perry, G., Maloney, W. and al. (2007), Informality, Exit and Exclusion, World Bank Latin American and Caribbean Studies, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • Portes Alejandro, Castells Manuel, and Benton Lauren A., Eds. (1989), The Informal Economy. Studies in Advanced and Less Developed Countries, Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, 1989. viii, 327 pp.
  • Rahman Aminur (2014), Investment Climate Reforms and Job Creation in Developing Countries- What Do We Know and What Should We Do? Policy Research Working Paper 7025, Trade and Competitiveness Global Practice Group, World Bank Group, Washington, DC.
  • RNSF, ARS Progetti, Charmes Jacques (2016), The Informal economy, What is it ? Where does it come from ? How big it is ? Why is it growing ? How to tackle it ? in: Volume 2 of the corpus of research under the RNSF: Definition of Informal Economy, RNSF34p.
  • Safavian, Mehnaz S.; Wimpey, Joshua Seth; Amin, Mohammad (2016), Informal enterprises in Kenya, World Bank Group, Washington, D.C.
  • Skinner Caroline (2002), Understanding Formal and Informal Economy Labour Market Dynamics: A Conceptual and Statistical Review with Reference to South Africa, Research Report No. 50, School of Development Studies (Incorporating CSDS) University of Natal, Durban.
  • World Bank (1995), Workers in an Integrating World, World Development Report 1995, Oxford University Press, New York, NY.
  • World Bank (2011), Policies to Reduce Informal Employment -An International Survey, Technical Note for the Government of Ukraine.
  • World Bank (2012a), Jobs, World Development Report 2013, Washington, DC.
  • World Bank (2012b), Resilience, Equity and Opportunity, World Bank Social Protection and Labor Strategy 2012–22, Washington, DC.
  • World Bank, (2013a) Rethinking informality, Web Feature Story.http://www.worldbank.org/en/news/feature/2013/07/11/Rethinking-Informality-What-is-Keeping-Firms-from-Going-Formal. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • World Bank, (2013b), Formalising the Informal Sector, Published on World Bank Innovation Policy Platform. https://www.innovationpolicyplatform.org/content/innovative-entrepreneurship. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • World Bank and World Trade Organization (2015), The Role of Trade in Ending Poverty, World Trade Organization, Geneva.
  • World Bank, ILO (2016), A Shared Mission for Universal Social Protection, Concept Note on The World Bank Group and ILO Universal Social Protection Initiative.http://www.ilo.org/global/topics/social-security/WCMS_378991/lang--en/index.htm. Date of consultation: June 2018.
  • World Bank (2018a), Doing Business 2018Reforming to create jobs, World Bank Group, Washington, D.C.
  • World Bank (2018b), The Changing Nature of Work, Working Draft of the World Development Report 2019, Washington, DC.http://pubdocs.worldbank.org/en/816281518818814423/2019-WDR-Draft-Report.pdf. Date of consultation: June 2018.

 

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EC instruments and programmes

 

 

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