Arton Hajdari


Arton HajdariArton Hajdari is from the Republic of Kosovo. He is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Business and Economics at SEEU, Tetovo, North Macedonia. He has been working for a public institution within the Ministry of Finance of the Republic of Kosovo for several years, in the division of financial analysis, operations and compliance inspection. Before joining the respective institution, he worked in the financial sector in the finance and accounting department. Meanwhile, recently he has been engaged as a teaching assistant in the Public University “Kadri Zeka” in the Republic of Kosovo, as well as in part-time jobs (as a lecturer, trainer, instructor etc.) for more than a decade for different local and international institutions, like OSCE Mission in Kosovo, UNODC-Academy of Justice, Basel Institute on Governance-UNDP-Academy of Justice, UNAID-Academy of Justice etc. He has been awarded four times with a certificate of appreciation for his contribution as a lecturer. Moreover, he is a certified financial forensics expert, a certified financial accountant and a certified trainer by UNODC. His research interests include economic growth, finance and schools of thought in economics.

Papers Published in World Economics:

Legal Determinants That Impact Economic Growth

Economic growth, as a leading macroeconomic objective, is supposed to be determined by different types of variables and indicators, including legal ones. Therefore, through panel data analysis of the 20 EU countries for 2013-2021 years, this research article came across legal determinants that impact economic growth. Data covered in the examination were from secondary sources, i.e., from two credible international institutions, the World Justice Project and the World Bank. This study, conducted through a quantitative scientific approach, i.e., the robust fixed effects model of regression analysis, found the following six legal determinants that impact economic growth: 1) Effectiveness of keeping crime under control; 2) Effectiveness of enforcement of civil justice; 3) People do not use violence to redress personal grievances; 4) Laws and government data are publicised properly (transparency); 5) Government officials in the judicial branch do not utilise their office for personal gain. 6) Civil justice is accessed and afforded by people. The robust fixed effects model was not a subjective choice, but a decision made through the respective tests of pooled OLS, random effects and fixed effects.

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