Lessons from COVID’S Vaccination: External-Internal Frictions and Efficiency
MetadataShow full item record
This paper explores some economic variables that determine the emerging of new COVID-19 variants and the determinants of vaccination advances in 108 countries during a quarterly period from March 2020 to March 2022. We found that more people being fully vaccinated and more education (measured as schooling years) decrease the probability of the emergence of new COVID-19 variants, but more crowded cities and higher percentages of urban population increase that probability. Furthermore, we found that the percentage of fully vaccinated people depends positively on the country’s preparation to respond to a health crisis, educational levels, and the index of economic complexity (which measures how diverse in the production of goods and services a country is and the level of its infrastructure), and it depends negatively on the percentage of rural populations (which makes vaccination more difficult).
How to citeRamirez-Zamudio, A. & Sanchez Davila, E. (2023). Lessons from COVID’S Vaccination: External-Internal Frictions and Efficiency. Vaccines, 11(2). https://doi.org/10.3390/vaccines11020248
Category / SubcategoryPendiente / Pendiente
Indexado en Scopus
- Economía 
The following license files are associated with this item: