2 edition of Economic development for Latin America found in the catalog.
Economic development for Latin America
International Economic Association.
|Statement||edited by Howard S Ellis and Henry C Wallich.|
|Contributions||Ellis, Howard S., Wallich, Henry C. 1914-|
Latin America is attracting increasing interest due to the strong economic performance of the last decade and to the political changes that are taking place. This book gives a unique, comprehensive, and up to date view of Latin America economic development over the two centuries since Independence. The Latin American Economic Outlook Development in Transition (LEO ) presents a fresh analytical approach to the region’s development trajectories. It assesses four development traps relating to productivity, social vulnerability, institutions and the .
accounting exercise for Latin America. Its message is one of relative failure. Latin America’s gross capital stock per worker lagged behind the OECD and the. NICs between and The gap grew. In education, Latin America’s. failure was less glaring. It substantially closed the gap with the OECD, although less rapidly than the NICs. Latin America and the Caribbean has seen a remarkable socio-economic progress since the beginning of the century. Countries strengthened their macroeconomic situations, living standards improved, and poverty and inequality declined. Yet, large structural vulnerabilities remain and new ones have emerged. Many of these are linked to countries’ transition to higher income and .
appeared in Mexico and parts of Central America, while South America returned to its com-modity-exporting vocation. This is a notable book in spite of its well-known framework for interpreting Latin America’s history and geography. It revisits the main ideas of the Economic Commission for Latin Ameri-. The expression “Latin America,” whose origin goes back to the mid-nineteenth century, at first had little more than geographical significance – it referred to all those independent countries south of the Río Grande in which a language derived from Latin (i.e., Spanish, Portuguese, and French) was predominantly spoken.
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This extensively revised and updated third edition of Latin American Economic Development continues to provide the most up-to-date exploration of why the continent can be considered to have underperformed, how the various Latin American economies function, and the future prospects for the region.
The book addresses the Economic development for Latin America book problems of Cited by: 9. This book is essential for any student or policy-maker looking to solve the puzzle of economic development in Latin America. Why, after trying the full gamut of economic reforms, has the region had lackluster economic growth, frequent financial instability, persistent inequality, accentuated social conflict, and acute environmental degradation relative to other developing Cited by: Economic Development of Latin America book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This is an introductory survey of the history and re 4/5(7). This book addresses a diverse set of challenges facing Latin American economies. These range from the role of neo-liberal policies, deficit targeting, import substitution, role of institutions, trade and regional development and human capital and poverty.
In this new book, Bill Cline, a joint senior fellow at CGD and the Peterson Institute for International Economics, provides the first ever estimates of the impact on agriculture by country, with a particular focus on the social and economic implications in China, India, Brazil, and the poor countries of the tropical belt in Africa and Latin America.
With the economic impact of Covid shaping up to be immense and inevitable, Latin America desperately needs to reverse the failures of its export-oriented development model, writes Tobias Franz (SOAS, University of London).
E. Wayne Nafziger analyzes the economic development of Asia, Africa, Latin America, and East-Central Europe. The book is suitable for those with a background in economics principles. Nafziger explains the reasons for the recent fast growth of India, Poland, Brazil, China, and other Pacific Rim countries, and the slow, yet essential, growth for a.
Cambridge Core - Economic Development and Growth - Economic Development of Latin America - by Celso Furtado.
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The book also ponders on the external debt and economic growth of Mexico, external debt situation of Haiti, Venezuela’s foreign public debt, and foreign debt and economic development of Costa Rica.
The selection is a dependable source of data for readers interested in the interaction between economic progress and external debt in Latin America.
The Economics of Contemporary Latin America is a superb contribution to our understanding of the region's economic and social transformation.
The authors thoroughly dissect the main forces driving economic changes since the independence movements in the region, cover a lot of the scholarly research, and distill policy lessons to address continuing challenges.
There are thirteen chapters in this collection linked in varying ways to the series of economic reforms introduced in the region in the last decades. The book will be of interest to academics, researchers, students and policymakers interested in the study of economic development in emerging economies and in particular in Latin America.
Get this from a library. The economic development of Latin America and its principal problems. [Raúl Prebisch; United Nations. Economic Commission for Latin America.]. Economist José Antonio Ocampo discussed his new book, The Economic Development of Latin America since Independence with Christopher Sabatini and George Gray Molina.
The book, co-authored with. User Review - Flag as inappropriate This is understandable even if you aren't an economics or political science major and if you are feeling lost in such a class and need to supplement your knowledge of Latin American economic policy and history, this book is ideal.
it's also arranged so that it is fairly easy to find and pick out specific information you might be /5(2). The Economic Development of Latin America and Its Principal Problems book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(3).
The book explores why Latin America and the Caribbean lag behind other parts of the world in terms of growth, economic development, and productivity. Despite covering both regions, the discussion primarily references Latin American countries. Economic Development for Latin America Proceedings of a Conference held by the International Economic Association.
About this book. Keywords. America development Economic Development Latin America. Bibliographic information. DOI https. For many, the combination of a resource-rich region and poor economic conditions has been a extensively revised and updated third edition of Latin American Economic Development continues to provide the most up-to-date exploration of why the continent can be considered to have underperformed, how the various Latin American economies.
Latin American dependency theory is a strand of political-economic thought that developed out of the UN Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC) shortly after World War II. Dependency theorists sought to explain persistent levels of under-development in Latin America by situating national economies within their global economic context.
Covers Latin America and the world economy, Latin America and economic growth, growth and the environment, economic history, primary commodities, import substitution, trade policy, exchange rate policy, financing current account deficits, macroeconomic policy, macroeconomic stability, and poverty & : Susan (Sue) Widmer.
The essays in this collection assess Latin American neo-structuralism's theoretical contributions and viability as the world's economies evolve. The authors discuss Frenkel's work in relation to pricing decisions, inflation and stabilization policy, development and income distribution in Latin America, and macroeconomic policy for economic growth.Book Description.
Latin America is one of the most intriguing parts of the world. The region’s illustrious history, culture, and geography are famous internationally, but in terms of economics, Latin America has been generally associated with problems.