China in the New Millennium: Market Reforms and Social Development
by James A. Dorn (ed.)
Publisher: Cato Institute 1998
Number of pages: 428
The essays included in this volume examine the state of China's economic reforms, the institutional changes necessary for China to become a global economic power, and the interplay between market reforms and social development in China.
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This examination of information and communication technology from an economy perspective argues that continued rapid innovation and economic growth require new approaches that will reconcile diverse interests and enable competition to flourish.
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In this book, the two young Professors Bagus and Howden document the sad story of the Icelandic government's policy mistakes -- the artificial creation of a boom, and the savage bust that was the inevitable outcome of this boom.
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Barnes' idea is that we need to use a 3rd institution to develop a better form a capitalism that takes into account natural resources that are used and not accounted for. This is needed, because government has failed to do a good job in this regard.
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The world economy is recovering from the most disastrous episode in the history of globalization. The authors argue that the main problems were deeply rooted and are to be found in two developments that for many years were left uncontrolled.