This book employs the neoclassical theory of discrimination to explain the apartheid system of South Africa and the changes that discriminatory practice has undergone. It deals with the question whether economic sanctions are likely to be efficient weapons for combating racial discrimination.
Table of Contents
1. Introduction Part One: Models of Discrimination 2. Economic Discrimination in a Two-Good Model (with Eskil Wadensjo) 3. A Crowding Approach to Discrimination with Decreasing Returns to Scale 4. Employer Discrimination With and Without Substitution: A Note on the Thurow Model 5. Discriminatory Wage Policy Part Two: The Case of South Africa 6. Land Alienation, Dualism, and Economic Discrimination: South Africa and Rhodesia (with Daniel B. Ndlela) 7. The Rationale of Apartheid 8. Apartheid: Cui Bono? Part Three: Economic Sanctions 9. Will Economic Sanctions End Apartheid in South Africa? What Simple Analytical Models Can Tell Us 10. Racial Discrimination, Dualistic Labor Markets and Foreign Investment (with Ronald Findlay) 11. A Social Clause Against Discrimination in the Labor Market (with Gote Hansson) 12. International Trade Sanctions Against Occupational Discrimination: The Full Employment Case (with Gote Hansson) 13. Economic Effects of a Trade and Investment Boycott Against South Africa Part Four: Dismantling Apartheid 14. South Africa 1990: Pressure for Change (with Per Fredriksson and Lena Moritz)