China's Transition to a Global Economy by Michael Webber, M. Wang, Z. Ying

By Michael Webber, M. Wang, Z. Ying

How has China approached the worldwide economic system? Webber, Wang and Zhu try to solution this question via research of the options of globalization, transition and regionalization. China's technique has been experimental, stressing the liberalization of exchange and funding flows and the improvement of a marketplace economic climate. by means of those indexes globalization in China has been sluggish and asymmetric. Integrating Western social technology and chinese language learn, this booklet assesses the character and influence of globalization in China and its implications.

Show description

Read or Download China's Transition to a Global Economy PDF

Similar comparative books

Judicial Independence in China: Lessons for Global Rule of Law Promotion

This quantity demanding situations the traditional knowledge approximately judicial independence in China and its courting to monetary development, rule of legislation, human rights safeguard, and democracy. the quantity adopts an interdisciplinary procedure that locations China's judicial reforms and the fight to reinforce the professionalism, authority, and independence of the judiciary inside a broader comparative and developmental framework.

Lexico-Phonological Comparative Analysis of Selected Dialects of the Meru-Tharaka Group (Schriften zur Afrikanistik / Research in African Studies)

This examine is an research into the comparative phonology and lexicon of six barely-known Bantu kinds spoken in Kenya. those forms (Imenti, Igoji, Tharaka, Mwimbi, Muthambi and Chuka) belong to the so-called Meru crew. The research develops a brand new type of those six dialects. accordingly, a dialectological method is used, which include the research of wordlists and lists of brief words elicited within the box.

Additional resources for China's Transition to a Global Economy

Sample text

2. FDI from China’s neighbours The existing literature about the destinations of FDI commonly identifies three sets of factors (Dunning 1993; World Investment Report 1998; Coyne 1995). The first set includes policies that attract FDI, such as economic, political and social stability, favourable rules for entry and operation, and sympathetic treatment of foreign affiliates. Host countries’ policies about tax, the functioning and structure of markets, and the coherence of FDI and trade policies are also categorised in this set of determinants.

Its technology import–digest–export model provides one example for developing countries to improve their technological capacity in selected areas of industry. However, China has what most developing countries lack: a huge domestic market, which offers a buffer against fluctuating global markets and lessens dependence on overseas markets. This market – together with independence from structural adjustment policies – has made it possible for China to bargain for the technology it needs, to control the pace of its opening and to balance its trade.

0%) Notes: Investment data in this table include investment in capital and in kind (equipment, semi-processed products or raw materials). Data may be slightly different from those in other tables since different statistical sources and categories are used. Sources: SSB various years, China’s Foreign Economic Trade Yearbook. investment flowed to Canada, compared with 19 per cent to the US and 18 per cent to Australia (again including trading enterprises). Chinese firms invested in Canada’s resource and real estate sectors.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.24 of 5 – based on 36 votes