Xem 1-20 trên 131 kết quả Global capital
  • Terrorism - Political Freedom & Security - Civil Rights - Political Science-History & Theory - Radical Thought - Political Science-Public Policy - Economic Policy Permanent global peace and sustainable development. The efficiency of a modern land commons. The efficiency of a modern technology commons. The efficiency of a

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  • After completing this unit, you should be able to: Recognize how firms can profit by expanding globally. Understand how pressures for cost reductions and pressures for local responsiveness influence strategic choice. Identify the different strategies for competing globally and their pros and cons. Explain the pros and cons of using strategic alliances to support global strategies.

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  • The 1980s and 1990s have been critical periods for Thailand’s development. After an initial period of instability in the early 1980s, Thailand’s economy expanded at an average pace of 9 percent p.a. during 1987–96, while the number of households below the poverty line dropped from 32.6 percent in 1988 to 16.3 percent in 1996. During this period, Thailand’s economy also underwent deep structural changes, including the liberalization of its financial sector and the integration of its economy with global financial and product markets.

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  • The strong recovery in net private capital flows to emerging markets that began in 2003 has continued this year. Although a moderation in the pace of flows is anticipated in the next several quarters, the overall level envisaged for 2006 remains relatively elevated. Downside risks have increased, however, in the face of rising concerns and unease about a potentially less hospitable global economic environment going forward.

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  • Globalization is shaping our world: it’s expanding horizons as trade, technology and investment increasingly connect countries and companies around the globe; and it’s compressing time and distance as people and products move — and ideas spread — faster than ever before. Globalization magnifies opportunity and risk. It opens up new markets and creates opportunities for innovation. And it provides access to new sources of capital and wider pools of skilled employees. But at the same time, globalization has increased complexity.

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  • The term "economic globalization" has been discussed extensively in the popular press, by business executives and by policy makers all over the world. While aca- demic economists have made some excellent contributions to specific, technical aspects of economic globalization, there appears to be a need for economists to discuss the broader aspects of the issue in a more accessible manner. Failing this, the general debate will be informed only by the writings of non-economists.

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  • This book began life in many scattered forms, including some of my earlier writings. But the central argument was forced into a unified form during a course of ten public lectures that I gave in the autumn of 1998 at the American University in Cairo. There I tried to explore some of the implications of the emergence of a single global economy, of globalisation or, in its most extreme form, the fusion of national economies.

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  • Publisher: RANDPublished Time: RANDPages: 100Countries in the Arab region are faced with the challenge of developing their populations’ skills and technical knowledge, or human capital, in order to compete in the 21st century global economy. The authors describe the education and labor market initiatives implemented or under way in four countries in the Arab region ......

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  • Frank: According to this economist, Ernie, it’s all very simple. In an endogenous business cycle where variable-span diffusion indices are neither rising nor falling and the capital-to-output ratio is low, then the interplay of liquidity preferences and reserve ratios escalates and interest rates rise, causing the yield ratio to drop on common stocks.

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  • In order to provide comparable estimates of exposure to outdoor air pollution for all 14 WHO regions, models developed by the World Bank were used to estimate concentrations of inhalable particles (PM10) (Pandey et al., 2004). Specifically, economic, meteorologic, and demographic data and available PM measurements in 304 cities were used to estimate PM10 levels in all 3211 cities worldwide with populations greater than 100,000 and capital cities.

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  • Printed in the United States of America Berrett-Koehler books are printed on long-lasting acid-free paper. When it is available, we choose paper that has been manufactured by environmentally responsible processes. These may include using trees grown in sustainable forests, incorporating recycled paper, minimizing chlorine in bleaching,

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  • One of the lessons that the Bank has learned from the experience of so- cial funds is that involving poor citizens in the choices, design, and imple- mentation of projects responsive to their immediate needs may unearth new but modest sources of domestic savings for capital formation. These savings, effected mainly through the labor of the poor and the mobiliza- tion of parts of their unspent incomes, frees up public resources for other uses. This can potentially reduce the claims of the public sector on the national economy.

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  • Chapter 1 - Functions and roles of the financial system in the global economy. The opening chapter of Money and Capital Markets presents us with an introduction to the global financial system in which the money and capital markets play central roles. It also highlights the principal institutions that shape the character and functioning of the world’s financial marketplace.

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  • Chapter 2 - Financial assets, money, financial transactions, and financial institutions. In this chapter, You will see the most important channels through which funds flow from lenders to borrowers and back again within the global system of money and capital markets, you will discover the nature and characteristics of financial assets how they are created and destroyed by decision makers within the financial system, you will explore the critical roles played by money within the financial system and the linkages between money and inflation in the prices of goods and services.

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  • Chapter 3 - The financial information marketplace. In this chapter you will be able to identify the most important sources of information about the money and capital markets and the financial system, discover why the efficient distribution of information within the financial system is so important and what can happen when relevant financial information is not readily available to all market participants. You will understand how any individual or institution active in the financial marketplace can keep track of the prices of financial assets and interest rates.

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  • Chapter 4 - The future of the financial system and the money and capital markets. After completing this chapter, students will be able to explore the economic, demographic, social, and technological forces reshaping the financial system today; to learn about recent trends in the financial system and how they may affect us in the future; to understand how the problems the financial system faces today may affect its future, leading to a new financial marketplace.

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  • Chapter 8 - The risk structure of interest rates: Defaults, prepayments, taxes, and other rate-determining factors. In this chapter, students will be able to see the effects of financial assets’ marketability, liquidity, default risk, call privileges, prepayment risk, convertibility and taxability upon their interest rates and prices; to understand why there are so many different interest rates within the global economy; to learn how the “structure of interest rates” is built and why it changes constantly.

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  • Chapter 18 - Federal, state, and local governments operating in the financial markets. In this chapter, students will be able to examine the many important roles played by the government’s Treasury Department; to identify how the government raises new funds and how it spends the funds raised; to understand how the activities of the Treasury Department impact the money and capital markets and the economy.

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  • Chapter 21 - Consumer lending and borrowing. After completing this unit, you should be able to see the vital role played by consumers in supplying loanable funds through savings to the money and capital markets; to learn about the important role consumers play as major borrowers of funds and the laws that protect their rights; to explore the characteristics of consumer lending institutions.

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  • Chapter 23 - International transactions and currency values. In this chapter, you will explore the functions and roles performed by the international markets within the global financial system, you will see how international payments for goods and services are made and how international borrowing and lending can be tracked through a nation’s balance-of-payments accounts, you will come to understand how the values of national currencies (such as the dollar and the euro) are determined within the modern financial system.

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