State intervention in the industrialization ofdeveloping countries
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State intervention in the industrialization ofdeveloping countries selected issues by Armeane M. Choksi

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Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C., U.S.A .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Industry and state -- Developing countries,
  • Government business enterprises -- Developing countries,
  • Licenses -- Developing countries,
  • Priceregulation -- Developing countries,
  • Developing countries -- Economic policy

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Armeane M. Choksi.
SeriesWorld Bank staff working paper -- no. 341
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD3616.D443
The Physical Object
Paginationxx, 193, 2 p. ;
Number of Pages193
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18831758M

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poor economies with lower capital-labor ratios grow faster than rich countries, converging to the same steady state, other things being equal. In endogenous growth models, however, absolute convergence results are not obtained because steady state growth itself depends on . nation state (both): population land rescources important because some places do not exact boundaries and some do. there will be groups within a state that disagree infighting or in worst case civil feel that they are abused, under represented and disrespected. Often leads to violence. The work focused on the Impact of Industrialization on Economic Growth: The Nigeria Experience (). The study sets three major objectives, which include investigating the effect of fiscal. Industrial policy in developing countries German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE) 1 Summary Industrial policy is back on the agenda. It is now widely accepted that those countries that managed to catch up with the old .

In both countries, industrialization brought with it economic benefits such as an expanded Gross National Product that translated in improved standards of life of people in the two countries. Employment opportunities for the working population increased as a result of increased industrial activities. However, most countries which followed the import substitution strategy failed, to meet the goal of industrialization, while spectacular growth and development was reported from developing countries that pursued an export oriented strategy, in the ’s. Start studying Chapter Industrial Revolution. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Industrialising Less Developed Countries Words | 11 Pages. Countries (DCs) unless they undergo a process of industrialisation. In proposing a case in favour of this argument the industrialisation experiences of the Latin American and Asian regions will be investigated, with specific regard to the role of state intervention throughout this process.

Industrialization, Exports and the Developmental State in Africa: A case for Transformation 1 Mwangi wa Gĩthĩnji2 And Olugbenga Adesida3 ABSTRACT: This essay explores the role of the state in promoting exports and industrialization in the quest for transformation of African economies. Japan is often portrayed as an unusual strong example of state-led industrialization, particular in relation to the role, highlighted by Johnson 1 98 2, played by the Ministry of Int ernational TradeAuthor: Roger Hayter. prevail as a form of industrialization in most developing countries in the post-war period. In many Latin American countries, especially Brazil, Mexico, and Argen-tina, a conscious implementation of import substitution policies was observed as of the s and early s. Soon after independence, countries of . Processes and Problems of Industrialization in Under-Developed Countries [United Nations] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : United Nations.