Qualification: 
Ph.D

Dr. Satya Paul currently serves as Adjunct Professor at the Amrita Center for Economics & Governance (ACEG), Amritapuri. 

Prior to joining USP in July 2014 as the Head of School of Economics, Professor Satya Paul taught at the University of Western Sydney, University of New South Wales, Delhi School of Economics and the Institute of Economic Growth, Delhi. He also served Indian Planning Commission and the National Institute of Public Finance as Senior Consultant and the WIDER and ANU as a Visiting Fellow. He has been a visiting Professor at several universities including Concordia, Queen’s, Fudan, Ningbo and FASID.

Professor Paul has PhD from Delhi School of Economics. He has published three books and over 70 papers in the areas of growth and productivity, trade and public infrastructure policies, poverty alleviation programs, relative deprivation and economic inequality, unemployment and labor market discrimination, happiness and wellbeing, human development, and quality of life. His publications have appeared in highly ranked international journals such as the Journal of Development Economics, Economics Letters, European Review of Agricultural Economics, Kyklos, Southern Economic Journal, Review of Development Economics, Economic Record, Manchester School, and Economic Modelling. He has presented his research at numerous international conferences, seminars, universities and research institutes.

Research Areas/Interest

  • Inequality, Poverty, Relative Deprivation and Well-being
  • Measurement of Unemployment and Labor Market Policies
  • Public Infrastructure and Productivity
  • Trade Policy, Tourism, Growth and Productivity
  • Measurement of Efficiency and Productivity
  • Cost and Production Function Studies of Industry and Agriculture

Currently Teaching

EC404: Growth and Development

Publications

Publication Type: Journal Article

Year of Publication Publication Type Title

2013

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Guilbert, D., “Income–happiness paradox in Australia: Testing the theories of adaptation and social comparison”, Economic Modelling, vol. 30, pp. 900 - 910, 2013.[Abstract]


This paper investigates whether the theories of adaptation and social comparison can explain the income–happiness puzzle (Easterlin Paradox) in Australia. Alternative specifications of happiness model that incorporate adaption, comparison incomes and other relevant variables are estimated using the panel data from the five waves (2001–2005) of the Household Income and Labour Dynamics in Australia (HILDA) surveys. The statistical tests provide no support for the adaptation effect on happiness. However, we find strong support for the theory of social comparison as an explanation for the happiness paradox. An increase in peer group income hurts the poor more than the rich, suggesting that a redistribution of income is likely to enhance the overall wellbeing of society. A sensitivity analysis is conducted to check the robustness of results

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2012

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, Thapa, P., and Prennushi, G., “Spatial Dimensions of Income Inequality in Nepal”, The Journal of Developing Areas, vol. 46, no. 1, pp. 241-263, 2012.

2012

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Measuring the Quality of Life”, The Middle East Business and Economic Review, vol. 14, no. 1, pp. 7-18, 2012.

2012

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Jreisat, A. B., “Does deregulation improve the productivity of banks?: a case study”, International Journal of financial economics and Econometrics, vol. 4, pp. 61–72, 2012.[Abstract]


Introduction
There is a large literature dealing with the measurement of banking efficiency and productivity in the western economies. The banking studies relating to the Middle East economies are few. Several factors might be responsible for this. First, the financial system of many Middle East countries is highly regulated and outdated. Second, the financial sector is dominated by the public sector. Thirdly, the required data for banks are not available for many Middle East economies. However, during the last one and a half decades, many of these economies have moved towards liberalising their financial system. This has encouraged researchers to undertake studies of banking efficiency and productivity in some of the countries, see, for example, Hassan et al. (2004) and Al-Muharrami (2007).

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2011

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “On the Measurement of Unemployment in the Developing and Developed Countries”, International Journal of Economic Development and Conflicts, World Scientific, vol. 1, no. 3, pp. 365-377, 2011.[Abstract]


The nature of unemployment is not the same in developing and developed countries. A large proportion of population in the developing countries lives in the rural sector where the agriculture and agriculture based activities are the main sources of livelihood. The work activities in agriculture are quite irregular and sporadic, leading to frequent entry and involuntary withdrawals from the labor force on the part of laborers. The intensity of unemployment or underutilization of labor is likely to vary with the agricultural and related seasonal activities, rainfalls and natural calamities. In contrast, a large proportion of the populations in the developed (rich) countries live in urban areas where most work activities are regular. However, given the technological innovations, the developed nations are characterized by the phenomenon of job construction and destruction leading to frictional unemployment. Since developed economies are also prone to business cycles, the level of unemployment fluctuates over the business cycles, leading to the problem of longer unemployment durations. Thus, the nature of unemployment in developed countries is different from that in the developing countries. A single analytical framework for measuring unemployment is unlikely to capture the unemployment situations in the developed and developing countries. This paper surveys the existing literature and presents separate analytical frameworks for measuring unemployment in developing and developed countries.

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2010

Journal Article

P. N. Junankar, Dr. Satya Paul, and Yasmeen, W., “Are Asian Migrants Discriminated against in the Labor Market? A Case Study of Australia”, Singapore Economic Review, World Scientific, vol. 55, no. 4, pp. 619-646, 2010.

2010

Journal Article

A. Jreisat and Dr. Satya Paul, “Banking efficiency in the Middle East: a survey and new results for the Jordanian banks”, International Journal of Applied Business and Economic Research, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 191-209, 2010.[Abstract]


The purpose of this paper is to provide a review of banking efficiency in the Middle East economies with a special emphasis on measuring the efficiency of banking sector in Jordan based on latest available data.

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2009

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Marks, A., “Modelling productivity effects of trade openness: a dual approach”, Australian Economic Papers, vol. 48, pp. 105–123, 2009.

2008

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Kourouche, K., “Regulatory policy and the efficiency of the banking sector in Australia”, Australian economic review, vol. 41, pp. 260–271, 2008.[Abstract]


This paper examines the technical efficiency of Australian banks during the post‐Wallis period (1997–2005). The results based on data envelopment analysis reveal that the extent of technical efficiency varies across the banks and over the years. The National Australia Bank, Commonwealth Bank and Macquarie Bank are found to be technically efficient, whereas Adelaide Bank, the Bank of Queensland and Westpac Bank are found to be prominently inefficient. Technical efficiency is the lowest among small banks and has declined over time largely due to deterioration in scale efficiency. Medium‐sized banks have outperformed both the small and large banks in terms of efficiency improvements. Some insights into the debate over the removal of the ‘four‐pillar’ policy are provided.

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2008

Journal Article

K. Kourouche and Dr. Satya Paul, “The Impact of Regulation on the Performance of Banking Industry in Australia and Future Policy Options”, International Journal of Applied Business and Economic Research, vol. 6, no. 1, pp. 1-35, 2008.

2006

Journal Article

C. Nghe Truong and Dr. Satya Paul, “Foreign capital, technology and economic growth”, The Middle East Business and Economic Review, vol. 18, pp. 54-69, 2006.[Abstract]


Within the framework of the neoclassical growth model, this paper shows that the foreign capital inflow can improve economic conditions in the host country on a permanent basis if the fraction of foreign capital income reinvested in the host country is sufficiently greater than the saving rate of the host country. As long as the latter condition is satisfied, there exists a unique steady state equilibrium, which is asymptotically stable, and the new technology and knowledge that accompany foreign investment have a positive effect on both the steady state capital-labor ratio and the steady state proportion of foreign capital in the aggregate (economy) capital.

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2006

Journal Article

M. Wadud and Dr. Satya Paul, “Productivity Growth, Efficiency Change and Technical Progress: A Case Study of Australian Private Sector Industries”, Indian Economic Journal, Indian Economic Society, vol. 54, no. 2, pp. 132-41, 2006.

2004

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Income sources effects on inequality”, Journal of Development Economics, vol. 73, pp. 435 - 451, 2004.[Abstract]


Based on certain desirable properties, a subset of entropy decomposition rules is proposed to assign inequality contributions to different components of income. In addition, a method of assessing the impact on inequality of marginal changes in income components originally applied to Gini index by Lerman and Yitzhaki (The Review of Economics and Statistics 67 (1985) 151) is extended to other measures of inequality. An empirical exercise based on Australian income distribution data illustrates the usefulness of the proposed analytical framework.

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2004

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Assadzadeh, A., “Poverty, Growth, and Redistribution: A Study of Iran”, Review of Development Economics, vol. 8, pp. 640-653, 2004.[Abstract]


The paper examines changes in the extent of poverty in Iran in the period 1983 to 1993. More specifically, it investigates the contributions of growth and redistribution factors to changes in poverty over this period of ten years. The analysis is based on household-level data relating to three Household Income and Expenditures Surveys of 1983, 1988, and 1993. The study reveals that the extent of poverty in the rural sector declined slightly, whereas in the urban sector it increased significantly. Decomposition of changes in poverty into growth and redistribution components indicates that in each sector the redistribution component was positive, implying that the deterioration of income inequality contributed to the worsening of poverty. The growth component, however, affected the two sectors differently: it contributed to a reduction in poverty in rural areas and an increase in urban areas. Copyright Blackwell Publishing Ltd 2004..

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2004

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, Sahni, B. S., and Biswal, B. P., “Public infrastructure and the productive performance of Canadian manufacturing industries”, Southern Economic Journal, vol. 70, no. 4, pp. 998–1011, 2004.

2004

Journal Article

A. J. Makin and Dr. Satya Paul, “Infrastructure development and the private sector: Options and opportunities”, Journal of Banking and Financial Services, vol. 118, pp. 30–33, 2004.

2004

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Truong, C., “Foreign Capital and Economic Growth”, Australian Economic Papers, pp. 396-405, 2004.

2003

Journal Article

A. Assadzadeh and Dr. Satya Paul, “Poverty, Growth and Redistribution”, Tony Shorrocks and Rolph Van der Hoeven (eds.), Perspectives on Growth and Poverty, pp. 193-216, 2003.

2003

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “The Effects of Public Infrastructure on the Cost Structure and Productivity in the Private Sector”, Economic Record, Australian Economic Society, vol. 79, no. 247, pp. 446-61, 2003.

2003

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Makin, T., “The Effects of Public Infrastructure on Productivity Growth: What do the Data Say?”, International Journal of Applied Business and Economic Research, vol. 1, no. 3, pp. 137-148, 2003.

2003

Journal Article

B. Biswal, Dhawan, U., and Dr. Satya Paul, “Government Size and Economic Growth- Empirical Evidence from Canada”, International Journal of Applied Economics and Econometrics, vol. 11, no. 3, pp. 435-54, 2003.

2003

Journal Article

J. Lodewijks, Dr. Satya Paul, and , “Alternative structures and teaching modes for a multi-campus university”, Economic Analysis and Policy, vol. 33, p. 136, 2003.

2003

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Mallik, G., “Macroeconomic Factors and the Bank and Finance Stock Prices: The Australian Experience”, Economic Analysis and Policy, Economic Society of Australia (Queensland), vol. 33, no. 1, pp. 23-30, 2003.

2002

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “An Illfare Approach to the Measurement of Unemployment: A Reply.”, Applied Economics Letters, vol. 9, pp. 737-38, 2002.

2001

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Assadzadeh, A., “Empirical Earnings Functions for Iran”, Applied Economics, vol. 33, pp. 11-21, 2001.

2001

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A Welfare Loss Measure of Unemployment with an Empirical Illustration”, The Manchester School, vol. 69, no. 2, pp. 148-163, 2001.

1999

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “The Population Sub-Group Income Effects on Inequality: Analytical Framework and an Empirical Illustration”, Economic Record, vol. 75, no. 149-55, pp. 149-55, 1999.

1999

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Relative Deprivation, Envy and Economic Inequality: A Comment”, Kyklos, vol. 52, no. 3, pp. 441-48, 1999.

1999

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “The Performance of the Integrated Rural Development Program in India: An Assessment”, The Developing Economies, vol. 36, no. 2, pp. 117-131, 1999.

1998

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Biswal, B., “Macroeconomic Factors and Economic Growth: An Empirical Analysis for the United States, 1967: 1-1991: 4”, Indian Economic Journal, vol. 46, no. 1, pp. 1-10, 1998.

1997

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Green Revolution and the Dynamics of Income Distribution and Poverty among Farm Families: A Case Study”, The Middle East Business and Economic Review, vol. 9, no. 1, pp. 1-13, 1997.

1997

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, Kearney, C., and Chowdhury, K., “Inflation and economic growth: a multi-country empirical analysis”, Applied Economics, vol. 29, pp. 1387–1401, 1997.

1997

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Chowdhury, K., “Export–led growth hypothesis: some empirical testing”, Applied Economics Letters, vol. 2, pp. 177–179, 1997.

1997

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “The Quality of Life: An International Comparison Based on Ordinal Measures”, Applied Economics Letters, vol. 4, pp. 411-14, 1997.

1996

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A modified human development index and international comparison”, Applied Economics Letters, vol. 3, pp. 677-682, 1996.[Abstract]


The paper proposes a modified human development index (HDI) which complies with the view of the Sen and others that an increase in the value of a physical indicator at a higher level represents a greater achievement than an equal increase in its value at the lower level. It also includes an infant survival rate, which is another important key indicator of development. The relative ranking of countries based on the modified index is significantly different from that based on the traditional HDI. This indicates the empirical usefulness of the proposed index.

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1996

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Defence spending and unemployment rates: An empirical analysis for the OECD”, Journal of Economic Studies, vol. 23, pp. 44-54, 1996.[Abstract]


Estimates a three-equation model to test various economic hypotheses regarding the relationship between unemployment rate and defence spending in 18 OECD countries during the period 1962-1988. Reveals that the relationship which exists between unemployment rate and defence spending is not uniform across countries. Defence spending has a favourable impact on unemployment rate in Germany and Australia, whereas in Denmark it worsens the employment situation. In Australia, Germany and Belgium, non-defence spending and the unemployment rate are causally independent. Defence spending appears to act as a stablization tool in response to changes in the unemployment rate only in the UK. No significant causal relationship between unemployment rate and either type of spending is revealed in Japan, The Netherlands, Italy, Spain, Austria, New Zealand, Sweden, Canada and the USA. Observes a few cases of bi-directional causality between unemployment rate and defence/non-defence spending. Gives possible explanations for the observed cross-country variability in causal relation.

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1994

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Relative Deprivation and Generalized Gini Indices”, Indian Journal of Applied Economics, vol. 3, no. 1&2, pp. 82-95, 1994.

1993

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Unemployment in India: Temporal and Regional Variations”, Economic and Political Weekly, vol. 44, pp. 2407-2414, 1993.

1993

Journal Article

R. Jha, Murty, M. N., Dr. Satya Paul, and Rao, B., “An Analysis of Technological Change, Factor Substitution and Economies of Scale in Indian Manufacturing Industries”, Applied Economics, vol. 25, pp. 1337-1343, 1993.

1992

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Podder, N., “Measuring the Risk of Poverty in Australia”, Economic Papers (Journal of Australian Economic Society), vol. 11, no. 3, pp. . 23-31, 1992.

1992

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “An Illfare Approach to the Measurement of Unemployment”, Applied Economics, vol. 24, pp. 737-743, 1992.

1991

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “An index of relative deprivation”, Economics Letters, vol. 36, pp. 337 - 341, 1991.[Abstract]


This paper proposes an index of relative deprivation which, unlike the earlier indices, assumes that the deprivation of a person is sensitive to income transfers among those who are richer than him. The proposed index is quite flexible in accomodating value judgements on the degree of envy felt by individuals in the society.

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1991

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Rao, B., “Income Inequality Adjusted Growth Rates”, Australian Economic Papers, pp. 287-289, 1991.

1991

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “On the Measurement of Unemployment”, Journal of Development Economics, vol. 36, pp. 395-404, 1991.

1991

Journal Article

R. Jha, Murty, M. N., Sahni, B. S., and Dr. Satya Paul, “Allocative efficiency, scale economies, and technical progress in the gas and electricity industry of India”, The Journal of Energy and Development, vol. 16, no. 2, pp. 307–320, 1991.

1991

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Mehta, R., “Technology, Factor Demand and Substitution in Indian Agriculture, 1960-1983”, Indian Journal of Agricultural Economics, vol. 46, p. 530, 1991.

1991

Journal Article

R. Jha, M Murty, N., Dr. Satya Paul, and Sahni, B. S., “Cost structure of the Indian cement industry”, Journal of Economic studies, vol. 18, 1991.[Abstract]


Analyses the structure of costs in the cement, lime and plaster industry of India. Using aggregative data for the period 1960‐61 to 1982‐83 a generalised translog cost function is estimated. It is discovered that (1) this industry has been characterised, by and large, by allocative efficiency; (2) production is characterised by increasing returns to scale; (3) technical progress has been biased against the use of capital; and (4) there exist considerable opportunities for substitution between factors of production. Several policy conclusions of the analysis are also examined.

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1991

Journal Article

R. Jha, Murty, M. N., and Dr. Satya Paul, “On Setting Prices for Public Sector Manufacturing Goods in India”, Economic and Political Weekly, pp. M2-M6, 1991.

1991

Journal Article

R. Jha, M Murty, N., Dr. Satya Paul, and Sahni, B. S., “Cost structure of India's iron and steel industry”, Resources Policy, vol. 17, pp. 22–30, 1991.

1990

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Green Revolution and Poverty among Farm Families in Haryana, 1969/70-1982/83”, Economic and Political Weekly, vol. 25, no. 39, pp. A105-A110, 1990.[Abstract]


Of late there has been a debate on whether green revolution has reduced absolute poverty among farm families in India Most of the studies examining the issue relate to the all-India rural sector. But since the green revolution has not spread evenly in all the regions, the changes in the level of poverty reported in these studies do not strictly relate to the phenomenon. Haryana is one of those few regions where new agricultural technology has spread more widely than others and therefore the experience of its farmers should provide us a better picture of how poverty among farmers changes with the spread of new farming technology.

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1989

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Dasgupta, A. K., “Inheritance and wealth inequality: The case of the Punjab”, Journal of Development Economics, vol. 30, pp. 301 - 324, 1989.[Abstract]


This study follows a wealth function approach to quantify the role of inheritance in wealth inequality in the region of Punjab, India, using household data from the National Sample Survey (25th round). The specification of the wealth-function is fairly general. It is used to test the hump-shaped pattern of wealth-age relationship and also to decompose the reported wealth holding of each sample household into ‘inherited’ and ‘accumulated’ components. It is found that inheritance accounts for 53.38 and 24.13 percent of wealth inequality in the rural and urban sectors respectively. Some policy implications of our results are stated.

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1989

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A model of constructing the poverty line”, Journal of Development Economics, vol. 30, pp. 129 - 144, 1989.[Abstract]


This paper proposes a model which defines the poverty line as that level of expenditure at which all caloric and nutrient shortfalls are eliminated, where requirements with respect to these are tailored to the age-sex-occupation characteristics of each household. The methodology avoids all the allegations of subjectivity and conceptual circularity levelled against the traditional methods. An application of the model to the NSS data for Indian Punjab demonstrates the computational simplicity and easy identifiability of the poverty line.

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1989

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Green Revolution and Income Distribution Among Farm Families in Haryana, 1969/70-1982/83”, Economic and Political Weekly, vol. XXIV, 51 and 52 vol., pp. A154-A158, 1989.

1989

Journal Article

R. Jha, Murty, M. N., and Dr. Satya Paul, “Technological Change, Factor Substitution, and Economies of Scale in Selected Indian Manufacturing Industries”, Journal of Quantitative Economics, Indian Econometric Society, vol. 7, no. 1, pp. 165-178, 1989.

1989

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A Note on Social Statistics in India”, Indian Economic Journal, Indian Economic Association, 1989.

1988

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Household Composition and the Measurement of Disparity in Levels of Living”, Indian Economic Review, vol. 23, no. 1, pp. 83-106, 1988.

1988

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul and Nayak, P., “Personal Income Tax in India: Alternative Structures and Their Redistributive Effects”, Economic and Political Weekly, vol. XX1V, pp. 2779-83, 1988.

1988

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Unemployment and Underemployment-in Rural India”, Economic and Political Weekly, vol. 23, no. 29, pp. 1475-83, 1988.[Abstract]


Unemployment and Underemployment in Rural India Satya Paul This paper examines spatial and temporal variations in unemployment and underemployment in rural India. It identifies some of the important correlates of rural unemployment There is a discussion of the existing approaches to the measurement of unemployment and presentation of a conceptual framework for the measurement of underemployment. An examination of the unemployed by different characteristics such as occupation, education, level of consumption expenditure, age, etc, is also undertaken.

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1987

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A cost function analysis of wheat production in India”, European Review of Agricultural Economics, vol. 14, pp. 221–238, 1987.

1985

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “On the Estimation of Continuous Equivalent Adult Scales”, Indian Economic Review, vol. 20, no. 1, pp. 117-142, 1985.

1985

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “On the Measurement of Inequality: A Note”, Indian Economic Journal, Indian Economic Association, vol. 32, pp. 58-61, 1985.

1985

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “A Review of Siddiqur Rahman Osmani’s book: Economic Inequality and Group Welfare (Oxford, Clarendon Press)”, The Indian Economic and Social History Review, vol. 22, no. 1, pp. 105-106, 1985.

1984

Journal Article

Dr. Satya Paul, “Wealth Inequality and Poverty in Punjab: Occupation-wise Analysis”, Anvesak, vol. 14, no. 1, pp. 1-15, 1984.

Publication Type: Book Chapter

Year of Publication Publication Type Title

2007

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul and Makin, T., “Infrastructure development in the Pacific region”, in Infrastructure Development in the Pacific Region, Akira Kohsaka ., Routledge, 2007, pp. 21-46.

2000

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul, “An Illfare Approach to the Measurement of Unemployment”, in Economics of Unemployment, P.N. Junankar., vol. 1, Edward Elgar, London, U.K., : , 2000, pp. 143-152.

1999

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul, “Issues in Measuring Poverty”, in The Current State of Economic Science, S.B. Dahiya., vol. 4, India: Spellbound Publishers, 1999, pp. 1975-84.

1998

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul, “Introduction”, in Trade and Growth - New Theory and the Australian Experience,, S. Paul ., Sydney: Allen & Unwin, 1998, pp. 1-7.

1998

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul, “Exports and Growth: A Review of Empirical Evidence”, in Trade and Growth – New Theory and the Australian Experience, S. Paul ., Sydney: Allen & Unwin, 1998, pp. 144-152.

1998

Book Chapter

E. Ahmad and Dr. Satya Paul, “Foreign Investment and the Neo-classical Growth Model”, in Trade and Growth - New Theory and the Australian Experience, S. Paul ., Sydney: Allen & Unwin, 1998, pp. 90-100.

1996

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul, “Relative Deprivation and Generalized Gini Indices”, in Econometric Models: Techniques and Applications, K. Puttaswamaiah (ed.)., New Delhi, India: Indus Publishers, 1996.

1988

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul and Hashim, S. R., “Aspects of Rural Unemployment in India”, in Rural Unemployment, New Delhi: Afro-Asian Rural Reconstruction Organization, 1988.

1981

Book Chapter

Dr. Satya Paul and Singh, B., “Delhi University Finance: An Inter-Departmental Expenditure Analysis”, in University and College Finance, A. Singh and G. D. Sharma ., Association of Indian Universities, Delhi: , 1981.

Publication Type: Book

Year of Publication Publication Type Title

1998

Book

Dr. Satya Paul, Trade and growth : new theory and the Australian experience. St. Leonards, N.S.W. : Allen & Unwin, 1998.

1990

Book

Dr. Satya Paul, Jha, R., and Murthy, M. N., Pricing of Postal Services in India, vol. XXVI. New Delhi: National Institute of Public Finance and Policy, 1990, p. 102.

1989

Book

Dr. Satya Paul, Inequality, Poverty and Consumption. New Delhi: , 1989, p. 320.

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