Articles

Selected articles

Colonial Military Garrisons as Labor-Market Shocks: Quebec City and Boston, 1760–1775
Social Science Quarterly (Forthcoming) (With J. Land).

Making sense of dictatorships and health outcomes
British Medical Journal: Global Health (Forthcoming) (With G. Berdine and B. Powell).

Improving deflators for Canadian GNP, 1870-1900
Research in Economic History (Forthcoming) (With M. Hinton).

Predation, Seigneurial Tenure and Development in French Colonial America
Social Science History (Forthcoming)

State Capacity and Economic Development: Causal Mechanism or Correlative Filter?
Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization (2020) (With A. Salter).

Divergence, convergence, and the history-augmented Solow Model
Structural Change and Economic Dynamics (2020) (With V. Kufenko and K. Prettner).

Relative Costs of Living, for Richer and Poorer, 1688-1914
Cliometrica (2020) (With P. Lindert).

The great overestimation: Tax data and inequality measurements in the United States, 1913–1943
Economic Inquiry (2020) (With P. Magness).

How Poor Were Quebec and Canada in the 1840s
Social Science Quarterly (2020) (With G. Macera).

Gordon Tullock Meets Phineas Gage: The Political Economy of Lobotomies in the United States
Research Policy (2020) (With R. March).

Collusion and Combines in Canada, 1880-1890
Scandinavian Economic History Review (2020)

Multilingualism and the Decline of the French Language
Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development (2019) (With A. Arsenault Morin).

Coase and transaction costs reconsidered: the case of the English lighthouse system
European Journal of Law and Economics (2019) (With R. Candela).

Can markets foster rebellion? The case of the 1837–38 rebellions in Lower Canada
Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization (2019) (With V. Kufenko)

Why consider the lighthouse a public good?
International Review of Law and Economics (2019) (With R. Candela).

Distinct from the Rest of North America: Living Standards in French Canada, 1688 to 1775
Cliometrica (2019)

A Price Index for Canada, 1688 to 1850
Canadian Journal of Economics (2019)

James Buchanan and the Political Economy of Desegregation
Southern Economic Journal (2019) (With P. Magness and A. Carden)

The Lightship in Economics
Public Choice (2018) (With R. Candela) (Winner of the Gordon Tullock Prize for best article in Public Choice by young scholars)

Seeds of Divergence: The Economy of French North America
Journal of Economic History (2018)

Were Wages That Low? Real Wages in the Strasbourg Regions Before 1775
Journal of Interdisciplinary History (2018)

Cuban Infant Mortality and Longevity: Health Care or Repression?
Health Policy & Planning (2018) (With G. Berdine and B. Powell)

The Heights of French-Canadian Convicts, 1780s to 1820s
Economics & Human Biology (2017) (With A.A. Morin and V. Kufenko)

The Equally “Bad” French and English Farmers of Quebec: New TFP measures from the 1831 census
Historical Methods (2017) (With M. Hinton and V. Kufenko)

Malthusian pressures: Empirical evidence from a frontier economy
Journal of Population Research (2015) (With V. Kufenko)

More Journal Articles

The Lighthouse Debate and the Dynamics of Interventionism
Review of Austrian Economics (Forthcoming) (With R. Candela)

Inequality, (Transaction) Costs & Choice
Cosmos + Taxis: Studies in Emergent Order and Organization
(2019)

Social Justice, Public Goods and Rent-Seeking in Narratives
Independent Review (2019) (With P. Magness)

Measuring Away the Importance of Institutions: The Case of Seigneurial Tenure and Agricultural Output in Canada East, 1851
Social Science Quarterly (2019)

Continuity under a different name: the outcome of privatisation in Serbia
New Political Economy (2018) (With V. Ivanovic, V. Kufenko, N. Stanisic and B. Begovic)

Cuban Infant Mortality and Longevity: Health Care or Repression? A Reply
Health Policy & Planning (2018) (With B. Powell and G. Berdine)

Was Economic Growth Likely in Lower Canada?
Journal of Private Enterprise (2018) (With M. Bédard)

Supply Management and Household Poverty in Canada
International Review of Economics (2018) (With A. Moreau and P. Desrochers)

Electricity Before Nationalization in Quebec, 1919 to 1939
Atlantic Economic Journal (2018) (With G. Belzile)

Adjusting Inequalities for Regional Price Parities: Importance and Implications
Journal of Regional Analysis & Policy (2018) (With Y. Msaid)

The Fall and Rise of Inequality: Disaggregating Narratives
Advances in Austrian Economics (2018)

Does size matter? Implications of household size for measurement of economic convergence
Scottish Journal of Political Economy (2018) (With K. Prettner and V. Kufenko)

Inequality: First, do no harm
Independent Review (2017) (With S. Horwitz)

The Demand for ‘Guard Labour’ : Another Explanation
Economic Affairs (2017) (With V. Kufenko)

The Turnover‐Reducing Effects of the Minimum Wage may Harm the Economy
Economic Affairs (2016)

Why was flour of poor quality? The impact of Seigneurial laws and price controls on flour in Quebec
Agricultural History Review (2016) (With A. Lacombe)

Demographic Factors in Regional Convergence in Canada
Economics Bulletin (2016) (With V. Kufenko and K. Prettner)

Inequality, Capital and Many Other Things in the 21st Century (and Before)
Essays in Economic and Business History  (2016)

Deirdre McCloskey, Kirznerian Growth and The Role of Social Networks
Economic Affairs  (2016)

Toleration of Catholics in Quebec and British Public Finances, 1760 to 1775
Essays in Economic and Business History  (2015)

Ticket scalping as a means of managing risk
Economic Affairs  (2015)

Inter‐City Bus Services In Canada–Time For Deregulation
Economic Affairs  (2015)

One thought on “Articles

  1. (suite à votre article dans La Presse) De mémoire, au Canada c’est Pierre-Eliot Trudeau qui a parti la mode des gros déficits.
    Quand il est devenu premier ministre, vers 1968, le Canada était très très peu endetté. Donc, il pouvait y aller allègrement avec ses énormes déficits…
    Mais plus tard, Brian Mulroney a hérité d’une dette énorme avec des taux d’intérêt très élevés. Les déficits résultaient maintenant en grande partie de l’intérêt sur la dette !!!
    Mulroney n’avait presque pas le choix, il a dû monter les impôts et baisser les services. Il est devenu le premier ministre le plus impopulaire de l’histoire alors que Pierre Trudeau avait été le plus populaire.

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