4 edition of The Chinese state in the era of economic reform found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Gordon White.|
|Series||Asia and the Pacific, Asia and the Pacific (Armonk, N.Y.)|
|Contributions||White, Gordon, 1942-|
|LC Classifications||HC427.92 .C4673 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 345 p. :|
|Number of Pages||345|
|LC Control Number||90029275|
China today has the largest communist political regime and one of the most dynamic, fastest-growing, and largest economies in the world. Using a case study of China’s tobacco industry, this book analyses how the Chinese government was able to cultivate big state-owned firms that have successfully embraced the global market. The success of the Chinese . Cheap Chinese goods ushered in a new era of low prices, upending industries from textile mills in South Carolina to circuit board manufacturers in .
The post era of “reform and opening up” is ending. China is closing down. Uncertainty hangs in the air as a new future slouches towards Beijing to be born. End of an Era explains how China arrived at this dangerous turning point, and outlines the potential outcomes that could result. Renowned for his coverage of China's elite politics and leadership transitions, veteran Sinologist Willy Lam has produced the first book-length study in English of the rise of Xi Jinping--General Secretary of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) since November With rare insight, Lam describes Xi's personal history and his fascination with quasi-Maoist values, the .
Understanding and Interpreting Chinese Economic Reform. New York: Thomason Texere, E-mail Citation» This book provides an excellent discussion of the origins of central planning, the problems that emerged, and the gradual evolution of the reforms. In this incisive analysis of one of the most spectacular economic breakthroughs in the Deng era, Jean C. Oi shows how and why Chinese rural-based industry has become the fastest growing economic sector not just in China but in the world. Oi argues that decollectivization and fiscal decentralization provided party officials of the localities--counties, .
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An assessment of the impact of the post-Mao market-orientated reforms in China on the Chinese state and its relations with economy and society.
It investigates the political and social consequences of an economic strategy which aims to introduce markets into a centrally-planned socialist economy. The Chinese State in the Era of Economic Reform: the Road to Crisis: Asia and the Pacific. DOI link for The Chinese State in the Era of Economic Reform: the Road to Crisis: Asia and the Pacific.
The Chinese State in the Era of Economic Reform: the Road to Crisis: Asia and the Pacific bookAuthor: Jay D White. Read this book on Questia. Read the full-text online edition of The Chinese State in the Era of Economic Reform: The Road to Crisis ().
The Chinese State in. Get this from a library. The Chinese state in the era of economic reform: the road to crisis. [Gordon White;] -- This book seeks to assess the impact of the post-Mao market-oriented reforms on the Chinese state and its relations with society and the economy.
It investigates the political and social consequences. Part 1 The economic role of the State: Maoist roots of economic reforms, central planning and local participation in rural industrialization, Christine ; macro-economic management and system reform in China, Barry Naughton; the changing role of the state in Chinese agriculture, Zhu Ling; a Soviet specialist's view of the Chinese reforms.
In the pre-reform era, government was funded by profits from state-owned enterprises, much like the Soviet Union. As the state sector fell in importance and profitability, government revenues, especially that of the central government in Beijing, fell substantially and the government relied on a confused system of inventory taxes.
State-Market Interactions in China's Reform Era: Local State Competition and Global Market Building in the Tobacco Industry (Routledge Contemporary China Series) Offering an in-depth exploration of the political-economic processes in a key Chinese state industry, the book emphasizes that the key to understanding China’s political.
This book contains a detailed economic analysis of the current slowdown in Chinese economic growth. It draws on quite comprehensive economic data to provide a thorough study of the causes of the slowdown, what needs to be done to release the potential of the Chinese economy, and the obstacles that have to be by: 4.
The economic reforms in China were a partial and gradual reform strategy characterized by gradual institutional adjustments and frequent regional experimentation.
Deng Xiaoping and the senior leaders initially encouraged new ideas to be tested in areas where regional party leaders supported certain reforms and conditions were favorable. Zhu's analysis of Chinese (national) cinema both as a culture and economy opens important channels of communication between economic reform and cultural production, between popular entertainment and intellectual heritage, between technology and cultural politics, and between local traditions and global markets.
Cited by: Economic Reform and Growth in China Gregory C. Chow Department of Economics, Princeton University, USA E-mail: [email protected] This paper surveys (1)the reasons for economic reform in China to be intro-duced in(2)the major components of. The book discusses Chinese nationalism and the construction of Uyghur national identity, consequences of economic modernisation in the region, ethnic conflicts and coercive measures, the security and social stability situation in Xinjiang, intensification of violence in Xinjiang under the new leadership, vision of the ‘Chinese dream’, key.
China's economic reform is a long-term plan to shift from a command economy to a mixed means its recent slowdown in economic growth is intentional.
It's not a sign of a collapse. It's consistent with a long-term plan Chinese. Focusing on the evolving relations between the state and market in the post-Mao reform era, Yongnian Zheng and Yanjie Huang present a theory of Chinese capitalism by identifying and analyzing three layers of the market system in the contemporary Chinese by: 3.
Neither extreme, he suggests, is likely. Instead, Xi Jinping’s duration in office will depend on the number of stakeholders who profit from his presence – Chinese officials and American CEOs alike.
China’s reform era, roughly fromwas once thought to be a staging ground for a brighter, more open China. China's socioeconomic crisis before and its success over the past two decades can be viewed as a zigzag process of politicization and depoliticization of the “economic state.” By summarizing the Chinese experience, this article shows the importance of a specific pattern of general public policy (GPP) in determining the nature of a policy by: Howell J.
() The Impact of the Open Door Policy on the Chinese State. In: White G. (eds) The Chinese State in the Era of Economic Reform.
Studies on the Chinese by: 6. 40 years of China’s reform and development: How reform captured China’s demographic dividend.
5 Cai Fang, Ross Garnaut and Ligang Song Part I: The Chinese economic transformation 2. 40 years of Chinese economic reform and development and the challenge of 50. 29 Ross GarnautFile Size: 5MB.
Publisher Summary. This chapter focuses on the economic reform by Chinese economists. The discussion of the economic reform by Chinese economists began, in Eastern Europe and the USSR, in the late s and early s, in the works of Xue Muqiao, Sun Yefang, and others.
The Chinese Model of Development and Its Implications He Li 1* 1 Department of Political Science, Merrimack College, N. Andover, Massachusetts, USA. * He Li, E-mail: @ Abstract At the end of the Cold War, scholars were pondering how far Western ideas would spread in an international environment defined by “the end of history”.Cited by: 3.
With its detailed analysis of China's major socioeconomic groups (private entrepreneurs, state sector workers, private sector workers, professionals and students, and farmers), Accepting Authoritarianism is an up-to-date, comprehensive, and coherent text on the evolution of state-society relations in reform-era China.
Chinese Firms and the State in Transition: Property Rights and Agency Problems in the Reform Era. DOI link for Chinese Firms and the State in Transition: Property Rights and Agency Problems in the Reform Era. Chinese Firms and the State in Transition: Property Rights and Agency Problems in the Reform Era bookAuthor: Lily Xiao Hong Lee, Seiji Naya.I am really happy to have as part of the occasional Sinocism book series an excerpt from Carl Minzner’s new book End of an Era: How China’s Authoritarian Revival is Undermining its Rise (Oxford University Press, ).
Carl is a Professor of Law at Fordham University and an expert in Chinese law and started working on this incredibly timely book long before .