Aghion P, Bergeaud A, Blundell R, Griffith R. Innovation, Firms and Wage Inequality. 2017. PDF
Aghion P, Bergeaud A, Lequien M, Melitz M. The Impact of Exports on Innovation: Theory and Evidence. 2017. PDF
Aghion P, Akcigit U, Lequien M, Stantcheva S. Do Entrepreneurship and Self-Employment Respond to Simpler Fiscal Incentives? Evidence from France. 2017. PDF
Aghion P, Bergeaud A, Boppart T, Klenow PJ, Li H. Missing Growth from Creative Destruction. 2017. PDF
Aghion P, Akcigit U, Hyytinen A, Toivanen O. Living the American Dream in Finland: The Social Mobility of Inventors. 2017. PDF
Aghion P, Bloom N, Lucking B, Sadun R, Van Reenen J. Turbulence, Firm Decentralization and Growth in Bad Times. 2016. PDF
Aghion P, Akcigit U, Bergeaud A, Blundell R, Hemous D. Innovation and Top Income Inequality. 2016. PDF
Aghion P, Akcigit U, Howitt P. What Do We Learn From Schumpeterian Growth Theory?. 2013. PDF
Aghion P, Akcigit U, Fernandez-Villaverde J. Optimal Capital versus Labor Taxation with Innovation-Led Growth. 2012. PDF
Aghion P, Fudenberg D, Holden R, Kunimoto T, Tercieux O. Subgame Perfect Implementation Under Information Perturbations. 2012. PDF
Aghion P, Farhi E, Kharroubi E. Monetary Policy, Liquidity, and Growth. 2012. PDF
Aghion P, Dewatripont M, Du L, Harrison A, Legros P. Industrial Policy and Competition. 2012. PDF
Acemoglu D, Aghion P, Bursztyn L, Hemous D. The Environment and Directed Technical Change. 2010.Abstract

This paper introduces endogenous and directed technical change in a growth model with environ- mental constraints. A unique Önal good is produced by combining inputs from two sectors. One of these sectors uses ìdirtyîmachines and thus creates environmental degradation. Research can be directed to improving the technology of machines in either sector. We characterize dynamic tax policies that achieve sustainable growth or maximize intertemporal welfare. We show that: (i) in the case where the inputs are sufficiently substitutable, sustainable long-run growth can be achieved with temporary taxation of dirty innovation and production; (ii) optimal policy involves both "carbon taxes" and re- search subsidies, so that excessive use of carbon taxes is avoided; (iii) delay in intervention is costly: the sooner and the stronger is the policy response, the shorter is the slow growth transition phase; (iv) the use of an exhaustible resource in dirty input production helps the switch to clean innovation under laissez-faire when the two inputs are substitutes. Under reasonable parameter values and with sufficient substitutability between inputs, it is optimal to redirect technical change towards clean technologies immediately and optimal environmental regulation need not reduce long-run growth.

Aghion P, Dechezlepretre A, Hemous D, Martin R, Reenen J. Carbon Taxes, Path Dependency and Directed Technical Change : Evidence from the Auto Industry. 2010. PDF