The global economy is in a severe recession infl icted by
a massive fi nancial crisis and acute loss of confi dence.
While the rate of contraction should moderate from
the second quarter onward, world output is projected
to decline by 1.3 percent in 2009 as a whole and to
recover only gradually in 2010, growing by 1.9 percent.
Achieving this turnaround will depend on
stepping up efforts to heal the fi nancial sector, while
continuing to support demand with monetary and
fi scal easing.
If better management (BMP) was adopted in Vietnam there is evidence that the current trends and past environmental degradation can be stopped and even reversed, and shrimp production efficiency can be increased.
HHouseholds coastal aquaculture, ranging in area from 0.5 ha to 3 ha, producing
90% of farmed shrimp production in Vietnam, worth $ 1 billion in 2004. the
viability and environmental sustainability of farm economy in this area is threatened
poor agricultural practices led to outbreaks of diseases, environmental degradation, plant
contaminated with chemicals and antibiotics and reduced output.
The area of semi-intensive pond should from 0.5-0.7 ha, with construction and input and output separation. Pond slope down to the store.
1.2 Pond cleaning
Before PL (Post-larvae) released 25-30 days, drainage ponds and pond drying 7-10 days. Plowing the pond bottom after removing the mud. If the bottom is acidic, water discharge repeated 2-3 times.
This paper attempts to measure and analyze the interdependent economic relations between the countries of Thailand and Vietnam, made possible by constructing a bilateral inputoutput (I-O) table linking the said two countries. It is an inter-regional type of I-O models that provides a compact and comprehensive accounting framework to quantify the economic interrelationships among and between industries located in the study regions.
Overall, the incoming data suggest that the recovery of output and employment in
the United States has slowed in recent months, to a pace somewhat weaker than most
FOMC participants projected earlier this year. Much of the unexpected slowing is
attributable to the household sector, where consumer spending and the demand for
housing have both grown less quickly than was anticipated. Consumer spending may
continue to grow relatively slowly in the near term as households focus on repairing their
Mining has diminished as a major factor in the US economy, a consequence of the
growth of other sectors, and the reduction in the prices for raw materials. Contrary to
many popular predictions, the prices of raw materials have fallen even as output and
population have grown. We will see later in this book that the fall in prices of raw
materials – ostensibly in fixed supply given the limited capacity of the earth – means
that people expect a relative future abundance, either because of technological
improvements in their use or because of large as yet undiscovered...
In this paper, we also build on existing research by quantifying the impact that the ECE industry has
on California’s economy in terms of parents’ purchasing power, economic output, jobs, and tax rev-
enue. We found that parents who rely on paid ECE services have purchasing power of $26.4 billion,
based on their annual earnings. We also found that every dollar spent on the ECE industry yields two
dollars in economic output for the entire California economy. This is because ECE spending creates
demand for suppliers and at the businesses where ECE workers and their families shop.
Lecture Managerial economics - Chapter 3 presents content: Inputs, outputs, and decisions; outputs, inputs, and business firms; economic cost concept; two types of management problems; cost structure; managerial accounting;... Inviting you to refer.
We’ve modeled 2 ends of the market structure: Competitive market and monopoly. Now we look at cases in between ( N = small ). Oligopoly is market or industry dominated by a small number of firms, whose decisions (price, output, marketing) are interdependent. In chapter 5, we will discuss this problem.
In this chapter we examine the behavior of competitive firms, such as your local gas station. After completing this chapter, students will be able to learn what characteristics make a market competitive, examine how competitive firms decide how much output to produce, examine how competitive firms decide when to shut down production temporarily,...
The market structure and the degree of competitiveness in the industry affect a firm’s pricing and output strategy and, eventually, its long-run profitability. Chapter 4 introduce the firm and market structures. Inviting you refer.
Chapter 5 - Aggregate output, prices, and economic growth. This chapter calculate and explain gross domestic product (GDP) using expenditure and income approaches, compare the sum-of-value-added and value-of-final-output methods of calculating GDP, compare nominal and real GDP, and calculate and interpret the GDP deflator,....
Chapter 7 introduction to economic growth and fluctuations. In this chapter you will learn: The definition and causes of economic growth, the nature and cause of the business cycle, the nature of unemployment and its measurement, the definition of inflation and how it is measured, the redistribution effects of inflation the output effects of inflation.
Chapter 10 - Pure monopoly. In this chapter, students will be able to understand: List the characteristics of pure monopoly, explain how a pure monopoly sets its profit-maximizing output and price, discuss the economic effects of monopoly, describe why a monopolist might prefer to charge different prices in different markets, distinguish between the monopoly price, the socially optimal price, and the fair-return price of a government-regulated monopoly.
Chapter 22 describe the extent of legal and illegal immigration into the United States; discuss why economists view economic immigration as a personal human capital investment; explain how immigration affects average wages, resource allocation, domestic output, and group income shares; relate how illegal immigration affects employment and wages in low-wage labor markets and impacts state and local budgets; demonstrate how economics can inform current immigration discussions and attempts to reform immigration laws.
Chapter 23 - An introduction to macroeconomics. In this chapter, students will be able to understand: Interpret how macroeconomics studies both long-run economic growth and short-run fluctuations in output and unemployment; explain why economists focus on GDP, inflation, and unemployment when assessing the health of an entire economy.
Chapter 24 - Measuring domestic output and national income. After reading this chapter, you should be able to: Explain how gross domestic product (GDP) is defined and measured; describe the relationships among GDP, net domestic product, national income, personal income, and disposable income; discuss the nature and function of a GDP price index, and describe the difference between nominal GDP and real GDP; list and explain some limitations of the GDP measure.