Research Manager

AADITYA MATTOO is Research Manager, Trade and Integration, at the World Bank. He specializes in trade policy analysis and the operation of the WTO, and provides policy advice to governments.  Prior to joining the Bank in 1999, Mr. Mattoo was Economic Counsellor at the World Trade Organization.  Between 1988 and 1991, he taught economics at the University of Sussex and Churchill College, Cambridge University. He holds a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Cambridge, and an M.Phil in Economics from the University of Oxford. He has published widely in academic and other journals on trade, trade in services, development and the WTO and his work has been cited extensively, including in the Economist, Financial Times, New York Times, and Time Magazine.

The author's works below are drawn from the World Bank's institutional archives. You can also download other documents by this author.

World Bank working papers and publications

1 .Can global de-carbonization inhibit developing country industrialization ?
2 .Conclude Doha : it matters !
3 .Reconciling climate change and trade policy
4 .Criss-crossing globalization : uphill flows of skill-intensive goods and foreign direct investment
5 .Labor skills and foreign investment in a dynamic economy : estimating the knowledge-capital model for Singapore
6 .Services in Doha : what's on the table ?
7 .The crisis-resilience of services trade
8 .Professional services and development : a study of Mozambique
9 .Foreign professionals and domestic regulation
10 .Multilateralism beyond Doha
11 .Currency undervaluation and sovereign wealth funds : a new role for the World Trade Organization
12 .The Doha development agenda : what's on the table?
13 .Human capital and the changing structure of the Indian economy
14 .Services trade and growth
15 .Regulatory cooperation, aid for trade and the general agreement on trade in services
16 .Migration from Zambia : ensuring temporariness through cooperation
17 .Does services liberalization benefit manufacturing firms ? Evidence from the Czech Republic
18 .Services inputs and firm productivity in Sub-Saharan Africa : evidence from firm-level data
19 .Do institutions matter more for services ?
20 .Can guest worker schemes reduce illegal migration ?
21 .International migration, remittances, and the brain drain
22 .Services in a development round : three goals and three proposals
23 .Does health insurance impede trade in health care services?
24 .The contribution of skilled immigration and international graduate students to U.S. innovation
25 .Brain waste? Educated immigrants in the U.S. labor market
26 .Does temporary migration have to be permanent?
27 .Regionalism in standards - good or bad for trade?
28 .Explaining liberalization commitments in financial services trade
29 .China's accession to the World Trade Organization - The services dimension
30 .Assessing the impact of communication costs on international trade
31 .An assessment of telecommunications reform in developing countries
32 .The Africa Growth and Opportunity Act and its rules of origin : generosity undermined?
33 .Regional agreements and trade services - policy issues
34 .Development, trade and the WTO : a handbook
35 .Development, trade and the WTO : a handbook
36 .Developpement commerce et OMC
37 .Global economic prospects and the developing countries : making trade work for the world's poor - 2002
38 .Global economic prospects and the developing countries : making trade work for the world's poor - 2002
39 .The World Bank economic review 16 (1)
40 .Mode of foreign entry, technology transfer, and foreign direct investment policy
41 .Liberalizing basic telecommunications : the Asian experience
42 .Shaping future GATS rules for trade in services
43 .Unrestricted market access for Sub-Saharan Africa - How much is it worth and who pays?
44 .Trade in international maritime services : how much does policy matter?
45 .Can no antitrust policy be better than some antitrust policy?
46 .Financial services and the World Trade Organization - liberalization commitments of the developing and transition economies