Please login first
Jack Peerlings  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
Nico Polman

26 shared publications

Wim Heijman

15 shared publications

Xiaobo Zhang

12 shared publications

Peking University

Jeroen Klijs

6 shared publications

5
Publications
0
Reads
0
Downloads
12
Citations
Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2003 - 2016)
Total number of journals
published in
 
5
 
Publications
Article 1 Read 2 Citations The effect of milk quota abolishment on farm intensity: Shifts and stability Anouschka Groeneveld, Jack Peerlings, Martha Bakker, Wim Hei... Published: 01 June 2016
NJAS - Wageningen Journal of Life Sciences, doi: 10.1016/j.njas.2016.03.003
DOI See at publisher website
BOOK-CHAPTER 1 Read 1 Citation Regionalising Input-Output Tables: Comparison of Four Location Quotient Methods Jeroen Klijs, Jack Peerlings, Tim Steijaert, Wim Heijman Published: 01 January 2016
Impact Assessment in Tourism Economics, doi: 10.1007/978-3-319-14920-2_4
DOI See at publisher website
Article 2 Reads 4 Citations Self-reported Resilience of European Farms With and Without the CAP Jack Peerlings, Nico Polman, Liesbeth Dries Published: 21 February 2014
Journal of Agricultural Economics, doi: 10.1111/1477-9552.12062
DOI See at publisher website
ABS Show/hide abstract
Firms are able to survive only if they adapt appropriately in response to disturbances. The ability of a farm to continue after a disturbance is defined as resilience. To analyse the resilience of EU farms we explore exit and the number of adaptation strategies that farmers follow under two scenarios. The current CAP will be continued in the base scenario, while it will be abolished in scenario 2. The outcomes show that under both scenarios large, more specialised farms with young farm heads are most resilient, and small more diversified farms headed by old farmers are least resilient.
Article 2 Reads 1 Citation Clustering as an organizational response to capital market inefficiency: evidence from microenterprises in Ethiopia Merima Ali, Jack Peerlings, Xiaobo Zhang Published: 20 February 2014
Small Business Economics, doi: 10.1007/s11187-014-9555-7
DOI See at publisher website
ABS Show/hide abstract
Absence of a well-developed capital market has been listed as a key obstacle to industrialization in developing countries in the development literature. In this paper, we show that industrial clusters, through specialization and division of labor, can ease the financial constraints of microenterprises even in the absence of a well-functioning capital market. By using data from more than 17,000 microenterprises in four sectors and four regions of Ethiopia, we find that clustering lowers capital entry barrier by reducing the initial investment required to start a business. This effect is found to be significantly larger for microenterprises investing in districts with high capital market inefficiency, indicating the importance of clustering as an organizational response to a credit constrained environment. The findings highlight the importance of cluster-based industrial activities as an alternative method of propagating industrialization when local conditions do not allow easy access to credit.
Article 1 Read 4 Citations Asymmetric price transmission due to market power in the case of supply shocks Frank Bunte, Jack Peerlings Published: 01 January 2003
Agribusiness, doi: 10.1002/agr.10040
DOI See at publisher website
ABS Show/hide abstract
In this article the market power argument for explaining asymmetric price transmission due to market power in case of supply shocks is examined. Moreover, the potential welfare effects are examined. The analysis is performed using an extension of the Azzam and Schroeter (1995) model comprising both oligopsony and oligopoly instead of just oligopsony. The model is given empirical content using data on the Dutch cucumber chain and assuming Cournot competition among retailers who have market power on either the consumer/retail or growers/retail market or both. The results show that in case of a cucumber supply shock and market power, consumer prices change more than growers' prices. Moreover, total welfare effects of market power are small but potentially large income distribution effects exist. [EconLit citations: L130, Q130.] © 2003 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. Agribusiness 19: 19–28, 2003.