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Economic development in China, India and East Asia : managing change in the twenty first century
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Economic development in China, India and East Asia : managing change in the twenty first century
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Economic development in China, India and East Asia managing change in the twenty first century cop. 2012
Description d'après la consultation du 26/10/2018
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Preface ; 1. Evolution of the Developmental State ; 2. Institutional Foundations of a Developmental State ; 3. Institutional Foundations of East Asian and South Asian States ; 4. Trade, Technology and Industrialization in the Asian States ; 5. Growth and Income Distribution in the Asian States ; 6. Poverty and Human Development in the Asian States ; 7. Managing Development in the Asian States ; 8. Should Political Openness Precede Economic Openness? The Asian Experience ; 9. Development and Institutions in Asia: Pertinent Lessons ; References ; Index
Résumé éditeur : "This is a thorough and comprehensive study – both in terms of country coverage and in-depth analysis – covering the economic development of all the major economies in the Asian continent, namely China, India, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Malaysia and Singapore. Before embarking on analyses of different aspects of economic growth and development of these countries, the authors present a thought-provoking analysis of how institutional factors such as geography, history of religion, culture and political governance have been deeply interwoven with development dynamics to shape the growth and development trajectory that each country has subsequently followed. Each country’s development path consequently appeared almost be pre-determined. Japan’s role as the lead-country in technology transfer under the flying-geese pattern of development is discussed, however the emphasis has shifted of late to China, India, Korea, Malaysia and Singapore. The authors also propose that instead of discussing the failure of India to catch up with China in growth and development outcomes, economists should be commenting on whether China, bestowed with India’s highly decentralized democratic governance structure and institutional rigidities, would have been able to achieve the same results as that of India. Only then will a true understanding and appreciation of India’s achievements in economic growth and development emerge."
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