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Chinese and East Asian Economies in the 1990"s

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Published by Asia Pacific Pr .
Written in English


  • Economic conditions,
  • International - Economics,
  • China,
  • 1976-2000,
  • Business & Economics,
  • Foreign economic relations,
  • Business/Economics,
  • Economic policy,
  • Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsM. A. Guonan (Editor)
The Physical Object
Number of Pages190
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7888000M
ISBN 10073151937X
ISBN 109780731519378

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The economy of East Asia comprises more than billion people (22% of the world population) living in 6 different countries and is home to one of the most economically dynamic places in the world. The region is the site to some of the world's longest modern economic booms, starting from the Japanese economic miracle (–), Miracle on the Han River GDP: $ trillion (Nominal; ), $ trillion .   Speech by Jeffrey A. Bader, American University (9/6/05) China traditionally has looked to its neighbors in the East Asian region as the most important countries in Author: Jeffrey A. Bader. Posts East Asian economic growth Page 16 Young ( Ta p. ) repor ts a baseline estimate of TFP growt h of % for. Business Networks in East Asian Capitalisms: Enduring Trends, Emerging Patterns builds on the foundational studies conducted in the s by gathering contemporary empirical and theoretical chapters which explore these themes in a comparative perspective.

Rethinking the East Asian miracle (Vietnamese) Abstract. Initially, the intention of this book's work was to take a fresh look at East Asia's regional experience during the s and to expand and revise the findings of the World Bank's "East Asian Miracle", published in Cited by: Considerable interest was attracted in the late s and early s, before the Asian financial crisis of , on the so-called ‘developmental state’ theories which grew from attempts to understand the rapid industrialization of several East Asian economies.   The East Asian Model 1. the centrality of policy-augmented human capital; 2. changes in the size and composition of a country’s portfolio of productive industries are an intended outcome of economic policy ; 3. economic differentiation is a necessary condition for economic development ; 4. democracy is not necessarily a precondition for. lessons for the East Asian economies, focusing especially on whether some of the difficulties that Japan has faced in the s and earlier can be avoided by East Asian economies in the future.

The book assesses the evolving experience with industrial policies, in the forms implemented by individual countries in the region, examines in depth how the Chinese experience meshes with those of other economies in the region - a dimension absent in the " East Asian Miracle " - and, the rich evidence from the s, casts new light on the.   To avoid the usual eclipse of smaller East Asian economies, look away for a moment from China's reforms-induced slower growth and Japan's monetary blind : Dr. Michael Ivanovitch.   Sheldon Garon, who teaches in both the history and East Asian studies departments at Princeton, is a leading scholar of his timely new book, Beyond Our Means: Why America Spends While Author: Sheldon Garon. growth model that assesses East Asia’s growth experience from an international perspective. We demonstrate that East Asian rapid growth, in particular, can be accounted for by a mix of initial conditions, economic policies, structural factors, and demographic change that have characterized the East Asian economies.