Kumral, Neşe and Değer, Çağaçan and Türkcan, Burcu (2008): Competitive Industrial Performance Index and It’s Drivers: Case of Turkey and Selected Countries.
Download (155kB) | Preview
Competitiveness of manufacturing industry is regarded as one of the basic determinants of long run sustainable growth of a country. Therefore it is important to have an understanding of relative positions of countries in terms of competitiveness and determinants of competitive ability. This study aims to reveal the standing of Turkey in a group of countries and analyze determinants of competitive ability. The competitive industrial performance (CIP) index, taken to be an indicator of relative competitive ability, has been calculated for a sample of 33 countries for years 1985, 1990, 1998 and 2002. Panel data methods then have been employed to reveal sources of competitive ability. Conducted analysis reveals Turkish manufacturing industry to be lagging behind many of the sample countries and presents a grim picture for sustainable development in medium and long run.
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||Competitive Industrial Performance Index and It’s Drivers: Case of Turkey and Selected Countries|
|English Title:||Competitive Industrial Performance Index and It’s Drivers: Case of Turkey and Selected Countries|
|Keywords:||manufacturing industry, international competitiveness, panel data|
|Subjects:||N - Economic History > N6 - Manufacturing and Construction > N60 - General, International, or Comparative
C - Mathematical and Quantitative Methods > C2 - Single Equation Models; Single Variables > C23 - Models with Panel Data; Longitudinal Data; Spatial Time Series
L - Industrial Organization > L6 - Industry Studies: Manufacturing > L60 - General
|Depositing User:||Cagacan Deger|
|Date Deposited:||08. Jun 2010 02:08|
|Last Modified:||12. Feb 2013 01:33|
Baltagi, Badi H. (1995) Econometric Analysis of Panel Data, John Wiley & Sons Ltd. Sussex, England.
Barro, R.J. and Lee, J-W. (2000). “International Data on Educational Attainment: Updates and Implications”. CID Working Paper No.42. Harvard University.
Barro, Robert J. and Xavier Sala-i-Martin (1995) Economic Growth, McGraw Hill: New York USA.
Bils, Mark and Peter J. Klenov (2000) “Does Schooling Cause Growth?” American Economic Review, 90(5).
Erlat, Haluk (2008) Panel Data: A Selective Survey, Unpublished Lecture Notes.
Greene, William H. (2003) Econometric Analysis, Prentice Hall: New Jersey, USA.
Hausman, J. A. (1978) “Specification Tests in Econometrics” Econometrica, 46, 1251-1271.
Hsiao, Cheng (2003) Analysis of Panel Data, Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, UK.
Johnston, Jack and John DiNardo (1997) Econometric Methods, McGraw-Hill Book Co.
Kennedy, Peter (2003) A Guide to Econometrics, Blackwell Publishing: Oxford: UK.
Swamy, P. A. V. B. and S. S. Arora (1972) “The Exact Finite Sample Properties of the Estimators of Coefficients in the Error Components Regression Models” Econometrics, 40, 261-275.
Szirmai, Adam (2008) “Explaining Success and Failure in Development”, United Nations University Working Paper Series No. 2008-13.
Temple, Jonathan R. W. (2001) Generalizations That Aren’t? Evidence on Education and Growth”, European Economic Review 45(4-6).
UNIDO. (2002). “Industrial Development Report 2002/2003: Competing through Innovation and Learning”. http://www.unido.org.
UNIDO. (2005). “Industrial Development Report 2005: Capacity Building for Catching Up; Historical, Empirical and Policy Dimensions”. UNIDO Publication No. 454. http://www.unido.org.