رابطه بین مصرف انرژی، قیمت انرژی و رشد اقتصادی: زمان مجموعه ای از شواهد کشورهای در حال توسعه آسیایی
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||تعداد صفحات مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|10968||2000||11 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید|
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Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Energy Economics, Volume 22, Issue 6, December 2000, Pages 615–625
This paper estimates the causal relationships between energy consumption and income for India, Indonesia, the Philippines and Thailand, using cointegration and error-correction modelling techniques. The results indicate that, in the short-run, unidirectional Granger causality runs from energy to income for India and Indonesia, while bidirectional Granger causality runs from energy to income for Thailand and the Philippines. In the case of Thailand and the Philippines, energy, income and prices are mutually causal. The study results do not support the view that energy and income are neutral with respect to each other, with the exception of Indonesia and India where neutrality is observed in the short-run.
In the past two decades numerous studies have examined the causal relationships between energy consumption and economic growth, with either income or employment used as a proxy for the latter. To date, the empirical findings have been mixed or conflicting. The seminal article on this topic was published in the late seventies by Kraft and Kraft (1978) who found evidence in favour of causality running from GNP to energy consumption in the United States, using data for the period 1947–1974. Their findings were later supported by other researchers. For example, Akarca and Long (1979) found unidirectional Granger causality running from energy consumption to employment with no feedback, using US monthly data for the period 1973–1978. They estimated the long-run elasticity of total employment with respect to energy consumption to be −0.1356. However, these findings have been subjected to empirical challenge. Akarca and Long (1980), Erol and Yu (1987a), Yu and Choi (1985), and Yu and Hwang (1984) found no causal relationships between income (proxied by GNP) and energy consumption. On the causal relationship between energy consumption and employment, Erol and Yu, 1987b and Erol and Yu, 1989, Yu and Jin (1992), and Yu et al. (1988) found evidence in favour of neutrality of energy consumption with respect to employment, referred to as the ‘neutrality hypothesis’. One of the reasons for the disparate and often conflicting empirical findings on the relationship between energy consumption and economic growth lies in the variety of approaches and testing procedures employed in the analyses. Many of the earlier analyses employed simple log-linear models estimated by ordinary least squares (OLS) without any regard for the nature of the time series properties of the variables involved. However, as has recently been proven, most economic time series are non-stationary in levels form (see Granger and Newbold, 1974). Thus, failure to account for such properties could result in misleading relationships among the variables. Following advances in time series analysis in the last decade, recent tests of the energy consumption–economic growth relationship have employed bivariate causality procedures based on Granger (1969) and Sims’ (Sims, 1972) tests. However, these tests may fail to detect additional channels of causality and can also lead to conflicting results. For example, recently, Glasure and Lee (1997) tested for causality between energy consumption and GDP for South Korea and Singapore using the standard Granger test, as well as cointegration and error-correction modelling. They found bidirectional causality between income and energy for both countries, using cointegration and error-correction modelling. However, using the standard Granger causality tests, they found no causal relationships between GDP and energy for South Korea and unidirectional Granger causality from energy to GDP for Singapore. The direction of causation between energy consumption and economic growth has significant policy implications. If, for example, there exists unidirectional Granger causality running from income to energy, it may be implied that energy conservation policies may be implemented with little adverse or no effects on economic growth. In the case of negative causality running from employment to energy (Akarca and Long, 1979), total employment could rise if energy conservation policy were to be implemented. On the other hand, if unidirectional causality runs from energy consumption to income, reducing energy consumption could lead to a fall in income or employment. The finding of no causality in either direction, the so-called ‘neutrality hypothesis’ (Yu and Jin, 1992), would imply that energy conservation policies do not affect economic growth. This paper examines the energy–income relationship for four energy-dependent Asian developing countries: India, Indonesia, the Philippines and Thailand. These countries were chosen because they represent energy-dependent LDCs which are poised for take-off into a phase of industrialisation. We depart from previous studies by considering a trivariate model (energy, income and prices) rather than the usual bivariate approach. This approach offers the opportunity to investigate other channels in the causal links between energy consumption and economic growth. The remainder of this paper is organised in the following fashion. Section 2 presents a brief overview of the economic and energy use profiles of the countries in the sample. 3 and 4 briefly describe the methodology employed and the data sources, respectively. The penultimate section presents and discusses the empirical results while the final section contains the conclusions.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
The purpose of this study was to test for Granger causality between energy consumption and income for four Asian developing countries, including price as a third variable. Maximum likelihood procedures were used to analyse the time series properties of the variables and error-correction models were estimated and used to test for the direction of Granger causality. From the test results, we conclude that unidirectional Granger causality runs from energy to income for India and Indonesia, while bidirectional Granger causality runs from energy to income for Thailand and the Philippines. In the long run, there is unidirectional Granger causality running from energy and prices to income for India and Indonesia. However, in the case of Thailand and the Philippines, energy, income and prices are mutually causal. Price effects are relatively less significant in the causal chain. In general, the study results do not support the view that energy and income are neutral with respect to each other, with the exception of Indonesia and India where neutrality is observed in the short run. The study finding of bidirectional Granger causality or feedback between energy consumption and income has a number of implications for policy analysts and forecasters. A high level of economic growth leads to high level of energy demand and vice versa. In order not to adversely affect economic growth, energy conservation policies that aim at curtailing energy use must rather find ways of reducing consumer demand. Such a policy could be achieved through an appropriate mix of energy taxes and subsidies. At the same time, efforts must be made to encourage industry to adopt technology that minimises pollution. The finding of bidirectional causality in two out of the four countries calls for caution in the use of single equation regressions of income on energy for conducting econometric forecasts. Our results suggest that in some cases, energy consumption, income and price are endogenous and therefore single equation forecasts of one or the other could be misleading. In particular, any analysis which does not incorporate the error-correction terms is likely to give unreliable results. Our findings are consistent with the expectation that energy-dependent economies are relatively more vulnerable to energy shocks. Indonesia is the only net energy exporter in the sample and therefore we find short-run neutrality between energy and income. Thus, in the case of Indonesia, there is relatively more scope for more drastic energy conservation measures without severe impacts on economic growth.