E.M. Mouhoud / Professeur of Economics, Paris Dauphine University, PSL Research University

Last updated on profile page : March 27th, 2017

BIO

El Mouhoub Mouhoud, more commonly known as E.M. Mouhoud, holds a PhD in economics from the University of Paris 1 Sorbonne (1991). A professor of economics at the University Paris Dauphine, he teaches international economics. He is also the managing director of Paris Dauphine’s Master of International Affairs.

As a researcher, he is a fellow of the Paris Dauphine’s Laboratory of Economics (DIAL IRD). He is also the founder and director of the International Research Group CNRS DREEM (Economic Development of Euro-Mediterranean Research) established in 2007.

At University of Paris 13, where he was a professor from 1998 to 2006, he founded and directed the Centre for Economics of Paris North, UMR CNRS, involving some fifty researchers. He is also a member of the Demographic Transition Chair in Paris Dauphine. His current research focuses on globalization, European integration and Euro-Mediterranean relations, location of activities and industrial relocations, international migration.

He is the author of fifteen books, including Global Outsourcing: Strategies on Multinational Corporations (Nivilind Publishers, New Delhi, 2010).

BOOKS BY E.M. MOUHOUD

By E.M. Mouhoud on Paris Innovation Review

Délocalisations et automatisation affectent à présent les services, avec des conséquences sensibles sur l'emploi dans les pays développés. Même pour les activités intellectuelles de haut niveau, il existe un certain nombre de tâches qui sont codifiables et dont on peut automatiser les processus, exactement comme dans l'industrie. Elles sont livrables à distance ou automatisables. Tous les services, pour autant, ne sont pas délocalisables. Les territoires qui cherchent à définir leur stratégie de développement ou de reconversion ont donc tout intérêt à identifier et renforcer ces services qui constituent de solides avantages comparatifs.
Delocalization and automation are now impacting the service sector, with noteworthy consequences on employment in developed countries. Even in the case of highly intellectual activities, a number of inherent tasks can be codified and pre-programmed; some of the processes involved can be automated just like similar industrial applications. The tasks can be automated or executed remotely. Notwithstanding, not all services can be delocalised. It is in the interest of any territorial entity (conurbation, region, city…) seeking to define its strategy for future development or reconversion, to identify and indeed reinforce those services that offer clear competitive edges.

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