by University of Toronto-York University, Joint Centre for Asia Pacific Studies in North York, Ont., Canada .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 40).
|Statement||George Abonyi and Bunyaraks Ninsananda.|
|Series||Policy papers, Policy papers (Joint Centre for Asia Pacific Studies)|
|LC Classifications||HC441 .A53 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||64 p. :|
|Number of Pages||64|
|LC Control Number||93198849|
However, this book is one of very few to cover both the economic and social challenges that Southeast Asian countries must confront amidst globalisation and the rise of India and China. The book provides a comprehensive discussion of competitiveness and social protection in Southeast Asia. Industrial Restructuring in Asia: Implications of the Global Economic financial crisis and –09 global financial crisis on Southeast Asia. Both had adverse consequences on output. The East and Southeast Asia region constitutes the world’s most compelling theatre of accelerated globalization and industrial restructuring. Following a spectacular realization of the ‘industrialization paradigm’ and a period of services-led growth, the early twenty-first century economic landscape among leading Asian states now comprises a burgeoning ‘New Economy’ spectrum of the 5/5(1). It also argues that the current global economic crisis offers Southeast Asia an opportunity to start a transition towards a climate-resilient and low-carbon economy by introducing green stimulus programs that can simultaneously shore up economies, create jobs, reduce poverty, lower carbon emissions, and prepare for the worst effects of climate.
Industrial Restructuring in Asia: Implications of the Global Economic Crisis examines the impact of the global economic crisis of on the industrial structure in Asia. Although the crisis did not originate in Asia, Asian economies and financial markets felt its impact, . The expected restructuring of Asian corporations in the aftermath of the financial crisis has not materialized. This paper argues that restructuring in Asia will depend upon two institutional changes. First, the creation of high quality institutions that promotes the growth of new entrants and provides incentives to incumbents to restructure and or exit. ASEAN Economic Relations. The Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) member countries meet semiannually to discuss cultural and economic issues among member states. Common themes are mutual cooperation in investment and trade, climate change, energy, environment, regional conflicts, poverty, and oil prices. In this book, Will McCallum, head of oceans at Greenpeace UK, frames the current state of global plastic pollution and the environmental consequences of our throwaway, single-use culture. Part history, part guide, “How to Give Up Plastic” helps us understand our plastics addiction while giving us practical, ambitious steps to correct it.
The Global Restructuring of the Steel Industry is a timely addition to the literature of world industries and offers valuable insights into the new dynamics of industrial capitalism in the. This book presents an economic history of Bangkok, the Central Region, the North, the South, and Northeastern Regions from the signing of the Bowring Treaty in to the present. Most research has focused on Bangkok as the centre of change affecting other regions and has neglected other regions that had an influence on Bangkok. In , Asia accounted for two-thirds of the world’s population and more than one-half of global income. The subsequent decline of Asia was attributed to its integration with a world economy. Both imperial conquests and widening global economic opportunities contributed to the formation of new political and economic elites. B. The power of existing political and economic elites (Zamindars in the Mughal Empire, Nobility in Europe, Daimyo in Japan) fluctuated as they confronted new challenges to their ability to affect the policies.