La plupart des informations présentées ci-dessous ont été récupérées via RePEc avec l'aimable autorisation de Christian Zimmermann
Niveau économique des ménages, indicateurs de pauvretéBook chapterMârwan-al-Qays Bousmah et Bruno Ventelou, In: La situation démographique dans la zone de Niakhar, 1963-2014., Valérie Delaunay (Eds.), 2017-12, pp. 35-41, IRD, 2017


Les différentes définitions de la rente en économie et leurs implications pour un débat sur l’éthique de la renteBook chapterPierre Garello, In: Moralité et immoralité des revenus, Jean-Yves Naudet (Eds.), 2017-07, pp. 85-96, Presses Universitaires d’Aix-Marseille, 2017
Inequality and Welfare: Is Europe Special? (Chapter 12)Book chapterAlain Trannoy, In: Economics without Borderss - Economic Research for European Policy Challenges, L. Matyas, R. Blundell, E. Cantillon, B. Chizzolini, M. Ivaldi, W. Leininger, R. Marimon et F. Steen (Eds.), 2017-04, pp. 511-567, Cambridge University Press, 2017

This chapter reviews the literature about inequality and welfare with a particular focus on whether Europe has a special sensitivity to these matters or specific outcomes. It is argued that both statements are likely to be true, which raises the possibility of a causal link. Europe has relatively good results in terms of inequality and welfare in comparison with other continents and more specifically America, because these issues matter for European people. Still, research needs to be fostered in at least 5 areas that are detailed at the end of this review. Specific attention is devoted to the contribution of other social sciences and natural sciences (cognitive science) to the development of our knowledge for the field of inequality and welfare.

Les contributions économiques au catholicisme social après 1945 La liberté en vue du bien commun (Chap. 5)Book chapterHervé Magnouloux, In: Liberté économique et bien commun, Jean-Yves Naudet (Eds.), 2017-04, pp. 69-90, Presse Universitaire d’Aix-en-Provence, 2017


La science est un opéra total – un opéra du réelBook chapterGilles Campagnolo, In: Qu'est-ce que la science… pour vous ? 50 scientifiques et philosophes répondent, Marc Silberstein (Eds.), 2017-03, pp. 51-56, Éditions Matériologiques, 2017


Philosophie économique, un état des lieux - IntroductionBook chapterJean-Sébastien Gharbi et Gilles Campagnolo, In: Philosophie économique, un état des lieux, 2017-02, pp. 3-48, Éditions matériologiques, 2017

En France, la tradition de philosophie économique est brillamment illustrée : la publication d’un « état des lieux » en fournit le référent francophone, un panorama aussi complet que possible afin de s’y orienter. La critique que peut porter la philosophie économique se comprend comme un partage bien pensé entre bon et mauvais usage de la raison, comme méthodologie ainsi que comme ontologie, une discussion du rôle des sciences adjacentes (comme la psychologie), de l’usage des normes, des modes de raisonnement, l’explicitation des bases trop souvent dans l’ombre de l’analyse économique vue en ses champs d’application multiples : simulation, analyse institutionnelle, finance et autres enjeux.

The Determinants of Consumer Price Dispersion: Evidence from French SupermarketsBook chapterNicoletta Berardi, Patrick Sevestre et Jonathan Thébault, In: The Econometrics of Multi-Dimensional Panels: Theory and Applications, L. Matyas (Eds.), 2017, Volume 50, pp. 427-449, Springer Verlag, 2017

In this chapter, we characterize the dispersion of grocery prices in France based on a large original data set of prices in more than 1500 supermarkets across the country. On average across products, the 90 th percentile of relative prices is 17 percentage points higher than the 10 th . The mean absolute deviation from quarterly average product prices is 5% on average in the French retail sector, and the standard deviation of relative prices is 7%.We show that temporary sales and promotions offer a limited explanation of the observed price dispersion, while the permanent component of price dispersion largely dominates. We find that in France price dispersion across stores essentially results from persistent heterogeneity in retail chains’ national pricing. Indeed, consumer prices are largely determined at a national level by retail groups’ bargaining power with producers and by retail chains’ positioning. We also show, however, that local conditions regarding demand and local competition between supermarkets do explain prices observed in local markets, though to a much lower extent.

Equilibrium Dynamics in a Two-Sector OLG Model with Liquidity ConstraintBook chapterFrancesco Magris et Antoine Le Riche, In: Sunspots and Non-Linear Dynamics – Essays in honor of Jean-Michel Grandmont, K. Nishimura, A. Venditti et N. C. Yannelis (Eds.), 2017, Volume 31, pp. 147-174, Springer-Verlag, 2017


Technological Progress, Employment and the Lifetime of CapitalBook chapterRaouf Boucekkine, Natali Hritonenko et Yuri Yatsenko, In: Sunspots and Non-Linear Dynamics - Essays in Honor of Jean-Michel Grandmont, K. Nishimura, A. Venditti et N. C. Yannelis (Eds.), 2017, Volume 31, pp. 305-337, Springer-Verlag, 2017


Sunspot Fluctuations in Two-Sector Models with Variable Income EffectsBook chapterFrédéric Dufourt, Kazuo Nishimura, Carine Nourry et Alain Venditti, In: Sunspots and Non-Linear Dynamics - Essays in Honor of Jean-Michel Grandmont, K. Nishimura, A. Venditti et N. C. Yannelis (Eds.), 2017, Volume 31, pp. 71-96, Springer-Verlag, 2017

We analyze a version of the Benhabib and Farmer (1996) two-sector model with sector-specific externalities in which we consider a class of utility functions inspired from the one considered in Jaimovich and Rebelo (2009) which is flexible enough to encompass varying degrees of income effect. First, we show that local indeterminacy and sunspot fluctuations occur in 2-sector models under plausible configurations regarding all structural parameters—in particular regarding the intensity of income effects. Second, we prove that there even exist some configurations for which local indeterminacy arises under any degree of income effect. More precisely, for any given size of income effect, we show that there is a non-empty range of values for the Frisch elasticity of labor and the elasticity of intertemporal substitution in consumption such that indeterminacy occurs. This contrasts with the results obtained in one-sector models in both Nishimura et al. (2009), in which it is shown that indeterminacy cannot occur under either GHH and KPR preferences, and in Jaimovich (2008) in which local indeterminacy only arises for intermediary income effects.