Cover Image


View/Hide Left Panel

FIGURE 2-18 Internet users (compared to developed countries = 1.0) by region over time.

cators. Opportunities for youth in East Asia and the Pacific have changed differently in important respects from those, for example in sub-Saharan Africa or Europe and Central Asia. Therefore, analysis of changing transitions to adulthood in developing countries needs to be sensitive both to the predominant tendencies toward convergence and to some important tendencies toward divergence.


Ahmad, S. (1994). Improving inter-spatial and inter-temporal comparability of national accounts. Journal of Development Economics, 44(1), 53-76.

Alderman, H., Behrman, J.R., and Hoddinott, J. (2005). Nutrition, malnutrition, and economic growth. In G. López-Casasnovas, B. Rivera, and L. Currais (Eds.), Health and economic growth: Findings and policy implications. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Behrman, J.R., and Rosenzweig, M.R. (1994). Caveat emptor: Cross-country data on education and the labor force. Journal of Development Economics, 44(1), 147-172.

Behrman, J.R., and Sengupta, P. (2004). Convergence? Divergence? Or some of both? Major trends in selected indicators among country groups in recent decades. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania.

Behrman, J.R., Duryea, S., and Székely, M. (2003). Aging and economic opportunities: Major world regions around the turn of the century. In O. Attanasio and M. Székely (Eds.), A dynamic analysis of household decision-making in Latin America. Washington, DC: Inter-American Development Bank.

The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement