Annual World Bank Conference on Development in Latin America and the Caribbean 1997: Trade - Towards Open Regionalism - Conference Proceedings (World ... American Caribbean Studies. Proceedings) ebook
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Annual World Bank Conf. by Shahid Javed Burki.
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Publisher:World Bank Publications. 11 lbs. Related Subjects. Business Business & Investing Development & Growth Economics.
This latest volume in the World Bank Latin American and Caribbean Studies series will focus on the implications of these trends for the economic development of LAC countries. In particular, trade, financial, macroeconomic, and sectoral shifts, as well as labor-market aspects will be systematically analyzed. de la Torre, Augusto; Didier, Tatiana; Ize, Alain; Lederman, Daniel; Schmukler, Sergio . .Latin America and the Rising South : Changing World, Changing Priorities. Latin America and Caribbean Studies;. Washington, DC: World Bank.
Annual World Bank Conference on Development in Latin America and the Caribbean: proceedings of a conference held i.Shahid Javed Burki, Guillermo E. Perry, Sara Calvo. Download (epub, . 0 Mb). FB2 PDF MOBI TXT RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.
pro-liberalization members of the World Trade Organization (WTO).
This third Annual Bank Conference on Development in Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC) focuses on trade liberalization policy, specifically "open regionalism," a term coined to describe the fact that 1) regionalism has gone hand in hand with unilateral trade opening: statistics on tariff and non-tariff measures affecting imports show that protectionist policies have been dismantled in the major LAC countries during. pro-liberalization members of the World Trade Organization (WTO).
The new Latin American regionalism must be understood as a particular phenomenon of the international political economy characterized by ideology and presidential diplomacy during the posthegemonic moment (Briceño-Ruiz and Morales, 2017;Riggirozzi, 2012) that began in 2001 when Latin America obtained significant and unprecedented autonomy, taking advantage of US foreign policy refocusing on the East (Tokatlian, 2012).
Inter-American Development Bank, Mas Allá de las Fronteras. ECLAC, Open Regionalism in Latin America and the Caribbean. El Nuevo Regionalismo en América Latina (Washington, DC: Inter-American Development Bank, 2002). 5. John Williamson first applied the term Washington Consensus to refer to a set of ten adjustment policies prescribed by the . government and multilateral financial institutions to Latin America, during the 1980s. Economic Integration as a Contribution to Changing Productions Patterns with Social Equity (Santiago: United Nations, 1994).
Foreign Direct Investment in Latin America and the Caribbean. Paper prepared for the Fifth Annual FLAR Economic Studies Conference, Cartagena, August.
New Financing Trends in Latin America: A Bumpy Road Towards Stability. Foreign Direct Investment in Latin America and the Caribbean. Santiago, Chile: ECLAC. Economist Intelligence Unit. Eichengreen, Barry, and Hausmann, Ricardo. Exchange Rates and Financial Fragility.
United nations conference on trade and development. World Investment Report. Preliminary overview of the economies of Latin America and the Caribbean 2004 (Santiago, Chile: United Nations). FDI from Developing and Transition Economies: Implications for Development. Selected publications on tncs and FDI. United Nations New York and Geneva, 2006. Social Panorama of Latin America 2004 (Santiago, Chile: United Nations). Foreign Investment in Latin America and the Caribbean 2003 (Santiago, Chile: United Nations).
After the Second World War, Latin American attempts at regionalism .
After the Second World War, Latin American attempts at regionalism have been pursued through different waves, generally associated with specific economic and political models adopted by participating states. They have also tended to diverge across space, gradually giving birth to separate blocs and overlapping projects. The more recent waves of regionalism in Latin America have been associated, respectively, with structuralist, neoliberal and post-liberal economic and political experiments in the region. However, when it comes to trade issues, the Caribbean countries form their own separate group, invoking the need for differentiated treatment.