Xem 1-20 trên 99 kết quả Different economic systems
  • In this chapter, you will learn about different economic systems and their effect on international business. You will also: Recognize the importance of economic development; understand how nations are classified as developing, newly industrialized, emerging, or developed; and learn about the process of economic transition and how countries implement market-based economic reforms.

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  • Most people work in order to earn their living.  They produce goods and services.  Goods are either produced on farms, like maize and milk, or in factories, like cars and paper. Services are provided by such things as schools, hospitals and shops. Some people provide goods; some provide services. Other people provide both goods and services. For example, in the same garage, a man may buy a car, or he may buy some service which helps him to maintain his car.

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  • This note presents the simplest overlapping generations model. The model is due to Diamond (1965), who built on earlier work by Samuelson (1958). Overlapping generations models capture the fact that individuals do not live forever, but die at some point and thus have finite life-cycles. Overlapping generations models are especially useful for analysing the macro-economic effects of different pension systems.

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  • The
oil
spill
required
extended
closures
of
fishing
areas.
These
closures
not
only
impact
the
people
 shrimping,
crabbing,
fishing
and
harvesting
oysters,
but
also
the
seafood
and
hospitality
industries
as
a
 whole.
Transport
companies,
stores,
sports
fishing
operations,
trappers
and
restaurants
also
felt
the
 impact
of
the
spill.

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  • In this chapter, the learning objectives are: Understand how the political systems of countries differ, understand how the economic systems of countries differ, understand how the legal systems of countries differ, explain the implications for management practice of national differences in political economy.

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  • Chapter 5 - Perfect competition. In this chapter you will: Consider the four market structures, and the main differences among them; learn about the profit-maximizing rule and how perfectly competitors use it in the short run; examine how perfect competitive markets adjust in the long run, and the benefits they provide to consumers.

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  • In this chapter you will: Learn about Gross Domestic Product (GDP) and the two approaches to calculating it, consider real GDP and per capita GDP and their possible uses and limitations when comparing living standards in different years or different countries, analyze other economic measures developed from the national income accounts.

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  • Chapter 10 - Inflation and unemployment. In this chapter you will learn about inflation, how it is measured, and its effect on nominal and real incomes. This chapter also examine the official unemployment rate, the different types of unemployment, and the definition of full employment.

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  • Chapter 11 - Economic fluctuations. In this chapter you will: Learn about aggregate demand and the factors that affect it, analyze aggregate supply and the factors that influence it, study the economy’s equilibrium and how it differs from its potential.

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  • Chapter 2 - National differences in political economy. In this chapter, the learning objectives are: Understand how the political systems of countries differ, understand how the economic systems of countries differ, understand how the legal systems of countries differ, explain the implications for management practice of national differences in political economy.

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  • Chapter 3, Economic institutions. In this chapter you will learn: Define market economy and compare and contrast socialism with capitalism, describe the role of businesses and households in a market economy, list and discuss the various roles of government, explain why global policy issues differ from national policy issues.

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  • Some men seem to attract success, power, wealth, attainment, with very little conscious effort; others conquer with great difficulty; still others fail altogether to reach their ambitions, desires and ideals. Why is this so? Why should some men realize their ambitions easily, others with difficulty, and still others not at all? The cause cannot be physical, else the most perfect men, physically, would be the most successful. The difference, therefore, must be mental - must be in the mind; hence mind must be the creative force, must constitute the sole difference between men.

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  • Levine explains what the financial system does and how it affects, and is affected by, economic growth. Theory suggests that financial instruments, markets, and institutions arise to mitigate the effects of information and transaction costs. A growing literature shows that differences in how well financial systems reduce information and transaction costs influence savings rates, investment decisions, technological innovation, and long-run growth rates. A less developed theoretical literature shows how changes in economic activity can influence financial systems.

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  • With growth and development rapidly in Vietnam, is a danger of overuse and poor management of natural resources, thus affecting sustainable development. the level of understanding, knowledge and use of economic principles of natural resources (NRE) and management in agriculture is limited to Vietnam.

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  • This system, designed in cooperation with the banking industry, is based on chipcard technology and corresponds to the electronic cash system above. The only difference is the possibility of offline authorisation. An authorisation up to a certain limit laid down individually by the issuing bank is stored on the bank card’s chip. This amount decreases with each payment and, as long as the remaining amount is sufficient, transactions are authorised offline. In order to pay, the customers must enter their PIN, which is validated on the chip.

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  • In addition, the distributions of deaths by age and by cause in Delhi are very different from those in the U.S. In the U.S., over 70 percent of all deaths occur after the age of 65. In Delhi, over 70 percent of all deaths occur before the age of 65, with over 20 percent occurring before the age of five. Furthermore, 46 percent of all non-trauma deaths in the U.S. are attributable to cardiovascular disease compared to only 23 percent in Delhi.' Because the main effects of acute exposure to air pollution on daily deaths occur through impacts on...

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  • Economists use the term equilibrium in the same way as the word is used in physics, to represent a steady state in which opposing forces are balanced, so that the current state of the system tends to persist. In the context of supply and demand, equilibrium refers to a condition where the pressure for higher prices is exactly balanced by a pressure for lower prices, and thus that the current state of exchange between buyers and sellers can be expected to persist. When the price is such that the quantity supplied of a good or service exceeds the...

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  • Occupation cluster analysis helps identify the fastest growing occupations within the region. Here is an example from one region in Indiana (Economic Growth Region 11). This region is a center for riverboat gaming. The data show how the growth of this business sector has created new demands for different occupations. Table 3 helps quickly identify those occupations with the strongest percentage change and the largest increase in the number of jobs from 2001 to 2007.

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  • Modern technology has made possible to gather and present this information economically and efficiently and LSI is leading the effort to marry technology and information dissemination through three strategic technology alliances which allow to register, enroll, teach, test, grade and certify distance learners in a seamless fashion. LSI is focusing its resources in the CAM and Bible e-learning business. E-learning is in fact the fastest- growing and most promising market in the education industry and corporate e-learning is expected to top $7 billion by 2002, according to WR Hambrecht & Co..

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  • Writing in the 19th century about 16th century Scotland, Carlyle sums up the argument of the present essay about Africa today. We submit that peaceful power sharing, albeit with the ever present threat of the use of force, is preferable to persistent war and wrestling over the dubious spoils of corruption and plunder. Squabbling about loot grows no fruit. If Africa is to survive, as Scotland eventually did after John Knox and others had educated its people, it must reform its methods of power sharing. Proper parliaments are the key to that.

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