2007
DOI: 10.1590/s0101-41612007000400006
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30 anos de investigação sobre externalidades do IDE para as empresas nacionais: que conclusões?

Abstract: RESUMO

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Cited by 6 publications
(5 citation statements)
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References 61 publications
(38 reference statements)
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“…In other words, export‐oriented firms will benefit more from the indirect productivity spillovers due to the higher absorptive capacity enabled by exports as well as a higher ability to cope with foreign competition. This is in keeping with the results of Crespo and Fontoura () and Barrios and Strobl () who argue that export capacity is an important determinant of the spillover of FDI. Our estimation results are also consistent with the empirical results of Schoors and van der Tol () who find positive horizontal and backward spillover effects for more open sectors.…”
Section: Estimation Resultssupporting
confidence: 91%
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“…In other words, export‐oriented firms will benefit more from the indirect productivity spillovers due to the higher absorptive capacity enabled by exports as well as a higher ability to cope with foreign competition. This is in keeping with the results of Crespo and Fontoura () and Barrios and Strobl () who argue that export capacity is an important determinant of the spillover of FDI. Our estimation results are also consistent with the empirical results of Schoors and van der Tol () who find positive horizontal and backward spillover effects for more open sectors.…”
Section: Estimation Resultssupporting
confidence: 91%
“…There is also an extensive literature on the determinants of FDI spillovers. Domestic firm characteristics including the export capacity of firms are cited as one of determining factors for the spillover of FDI in the literature (Crespo and Fontoura , p. 10; Lesher and Miroudot , p. 8). As far as the export capacity of domestic firms is concerned, it is argued that export‐oriented domestic firms may benefit from the spillover effects of FDI more than the domestic firms that do not export.…”
Section: Introduction and The Theoretical Frameworkmentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…In what concerns horizontal externalities, while pioneering evidence suggested a positive spillover effect, more recent studies, using econometric techniques that are more adequate point to heterogeneity on the spillover result, with many non‐significant or even negative results 4 . In a large sample of panel data studies with disaggregation at the firm level, Crespo and Fontoura (2007b) observe that in 59 cases, 31 point to a non‐significant impact, 16 to a positive impact and 12 to a negative effect 5 . The same ambiguity is present in the case of vertical externalities: with regard to backward linkages, Crespo and Fontoura (2007b) find seven studies with a positive sign, one with a negative sign and seven with non‐significant results, while the three studies surveyed for forward linkages display a negative sign.…”
Section: Fdi Spillovers To Domestic Firms: Channels Of Transmissionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…In a large sample of panel data studies with disaggregation at the firm level, Crespo and Fontoura (2007b) observe that in 59 cases, 31 point to a non‐significant impact, 16 to a positive impact and 12 to a negative effect 5 . The same ambiguity is present in the case of vertical externalities: with regard to backward linkages, Crespo and Fontoura (2007b) find seven studies with a positive sign, one with a negative sign and seven with non‐significant results, while the three studies surveyed for forward linkages display a negative sign. Recently, Driffield et al.…”
Section: Fdi Spillovers To Domestic Firms: Channels Of Transmissionmentioning
confidence: 99%