Research Publications for Leslie T (Les) Oxley
Welcome to the University of Waikato research publications search page. This database includes all research publications produced by the University from 1998.
Use our Online Phonebook to contact our current staff members.
Greasley, D., Hanley, N., McLaughlin, E., & Oxley, L. (2017). Australia: A land of missed opportunities?. Environment and Development Economics, 22(6), 674-698.
Hu, Y., & Oxley, L. (2017). Are there bubbles in exchange rates? Some new evidence from G10 and emerging markets countries. Economic Modelling, 64, 419-442.
Hu, Y., & Oxley, L. (2017). Exuberance in historical stock prices during the Mississippi and South Seas bubble episodes: Working Paper in Economics (17/08). Waikato Management School.
Hu, Y., & Oxley, L. (2017). Exuberance in British share prices during the railway mania of the 1840s: Evidence from the Phillips, Shi and Yu Test: Working Paper in Economics (17/09). Waikato Management School.
Bond-Smith, S., McCann, P., & Oxley, L. (2017). A regional model of endogenous growth without scale assumptions. Spatial Economic Analysis, online, 1-31. doi:10.1080/17421772.2018.1392038
Hu, Y., & Oxley, L. (2017). Do 18th century ‘bubbles’ survive the scrutiny of 21st century time series econometrics?. Economics Letters, Online, 12 pages. doi:10.1016/j.econlet.2017.09.004
Hu, Y., & Oxley, L. (2016). Exuberance, bubbles or froth? Some historical results using long run house price data for Amsterdam, Norway and Paris (16/08). Waikato Management School.
Oxley, L. (2016). Elites and Secret Handshakes Versus Metrics and Rule-Based Acclamation: A Comment on “Measuring the Unmeasurable”. Econometric Reviews, 35(1), 44-49. doi:10.1080/07474938.2014.956638
Williams, R., & Oxley, L. (2016). The geography of inventiveness in the primary sector: Some initial results for New Zealand, 1880-1895. Australian Economic History Review, 56(2), 151-173. doi:10.1111/aehr.12098
Hong, S., Oxley, L., McCann, P., & Le, T. (2016). Why firm size matters: investigating the drivers of innovation and economic performance in New Zealand using the Business Operations Survey. Applied Economics, 48(55), 5379-5395. doi:10.1080/00036846.2016.1178843