3 edition of Southeast Asia in the global economy found in the catalog.
Southeast Asia in the global economy
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Helen E.S. Nesadurai and J. Soedradjad Djiwandono.|
|Contributions||Nesadurai, Helen Sharmini., Djiwandono, Joseph Soedradjad, 1938-, Institute of Southeast Asian Studies., S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies.|
|LC Classifications||HF1414 .S69 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 259 p. :|
|Number of Pages||259|
|ISBN 10||9789812308238, 9789812308245|
|LC Control Number||2009323504|
In , Asia accounted for two-thirds of the world’s population and more than one-half of global income. The subsequent decline of Asia was attributed to its integration with a world economy Author: Deepak Nayyar. East and Southeast Asia—the world’s most ethno-culturally diverse region and the most likely to grow in economic importance—will remain center stage for both economic cooperation and geopolitical competition in the near future. For China, many factors are increasing political uncertainty: a slowing economy; Beijing’s attempt to advance.
e the forecast of slow global economic growth in , Southeast Asia, including Indonesia, is expected to enter an economic golden age that will take the region well on the path to become the world's fourth-largest economic bloc in the next decade. Asia’s rapid integration into the world economy has been one of the most striking global developments of the last generation. In that relatively short time, many countries across this vast and diverse region have achieved economic “miracles,” and several have become powerhouses of the global economy.
While the book focuses on the implications of global economic restructuring for women in China and Southeast Asia, except for the first chapter that discusses broad, overall patterns of feminization of labor migration, the remaining chapters focus on either the case of China or the case of Southeast Asia, including the Philippines and Indonesia. The book approaches discussion about early modern Southeast Asia from various angles: political, economic, commercial, cultural, and most uniquely, religious. The focus of the book is on the period from the fifteenth century to the eighteenth century; a period of intense change in Southeast Asia and its implications for the region as a whole.
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In this Book. While economic globalization benefited Southeast Asia, especially during the s boom, the region now seems to be caught between two emerging economic giants - China and India.
The book provides a comprehensive discussion of competitiveness and social protection in Southeast Asia. This is an excellent book and I recommend it to all scholars who are interested in globalisation and the Southeast Asian region.
It is one of very few books to cover both the economic and social dimensions of globalisation. The book is a must-read for East Asia scholars and policy makers; but it should also be of interest to the broader development community who are keen to understand the solid growth performance of many Southeast Asian countries--despite earlier dismal predictions--and their emerging role in the global economy.".
If the address matches an existing account you will receive an email with instructions to reset your passwordCited by: 2. This book is highly recommended for students of political economy and of Southeast Asia for its nuanced analysis of non-elite agency, often in unexpected and seemingly non-rational ways, that complicates, perhaps even frustrates, top-down, elite-dominated agendas, plans and programmes.' Helen Nesadurai, Monash University, Author: Juanita Elias.
Downloadable. This paper selectively surveys Southeast Asian economic development over the past half-century and anticipates some of the region’s challenges if it is to progress to the ranks of developed countries.
In the long sweep of development, three key features stand out. First, the region’s “initial conditions” in the early post-independence period appeared to be quite : Hal Hill.
Anticipating that the impact of global recession would be more severe than that of high inflation in Southeast Asia, we re-focused the title of the book to Poverty, Food, and Global Recession in Reviews: 2. This book aims to: (1) discuss the developments of macroeconomic and trade-policy mix against the backdrop of the eurozone sovereign debt crisis and economic prospects for major countries in Southeast Asia (i.e., Singapore, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia, and Vietnam); (2) assess the effectiveness of policy responses to the global economic unrest; (3) identify opportunities and challenges facing.
Southeast Asia was not an exception. The book then refocused the title to Poverty and Global Recession in Southeast Asia. It is a modest attempt to contribute a better understanding of poverty and food security in Southeast Asia during the –09 global recession, considering both recent developments and the previous major crisis of – The Economies Of Southeast Asian Nations.
For ages, Southeast Asia was a critical part of the global trading system, spices being the most important commodity. Today it is an increasingly high tech marketplace. Singapore has a thriving economy, the best among the Southeast Asian : Rolando Y.
Wee. The book is a highly valuable read for scholars and students in the areas of International Political Economy, Comparative Politics, Economic Sociology, and Southeast Asian studies, and in particular for anyone interested in rethinking our assumptions about how markets and economies work (and how they ought to work) on the basis of new ideas and empirical evidence.5/5(1).
Across a wide range of topics, the book explains how capitalist development and globalisation are reshaping the societies, economies and politics of a diverse group of countries, casting light on the deep sources of economic and social power in the region.
This is a book that every student of Southeast Asia needs to read.". This book is an introduction to the economic community founded by Southeast Asian nations--ASEAN.
It provides economic profiles of the member nations, an explanation of the economic community, and important context such as trade deals and China’s impact.
The book then refocused the title to Poverty and Global Recession This book started with an objective to understand the impact of high inflation on poverty in Southeast Asia.
However, global inflation moved quickly into recession in /5. World War One in Southeast Asia offers an entirely new perspective on anti-colonialism and the Great War, and radically extends our understanding of the conflict as a truly global phenomenon.
Reviews 'Anyone who is interested in the global history of the war and empire should read it, especially since we are now commemorating the war’s Cited by: 4.
Southeast Asia in the Global Economy: Securing Competitiveness and Social Protection. [J Soedradjad Djiwandono; Helen E S Nesadurai;] -- While economic globalization benefited Southeast Asia, especially during the s boom, the region now seems to be caught between two emerging economic giants - China and India.
Southeast Asia in the Global Economy Helen E S Nesadurai, J Soedradjad Djiwandono Published by ISEAS–Yusof Ishak Institute Nesadurai, Helen E S and J Soedradjad Djiwandono. Southeast Asia in the Global Economy: Securing Competitiveness and Social Protection.
1 Cited by: 2. Asia-Pacific will also be responsible for the overwhelming majority (90%) of the billion new members of the middle class entering the global economy. The bulk of that growth will come from the developing markets of China, India and throughout South-East Asia and it will give rise to a host of new decisions for businesses, governments and NGOs.
This book provides a comprehensive analysis of the role of gateway cities in contemporary circuits of global production. Based on a case study of the oil and gas industry in Southeast Asia the book maps gateway cities and evaluates their implications for regional economic : Springer International Publishing.
Southeast Asia Program Publications New and recent books published by Southeast Asia Program Publications, an imprint of Cornell University Press.
The economy of Asia comprises more than billion people (60% of the world population) living in 49 different nations. Asia is the fastest growing economic region, as well as the largest continental economy by both GDP Nominal and PPP in the world.
Moreover, Asia is the site of some of the world's longest modern economic booms, starting from the Japanese economic miracle (– GDP: $ trillion (Nominal; ), $ trillion .Get this from a library! Southeast Asia in the global economy: securing competitiveness and social protection. [Helen Sharmini Nesadurai; Joseph Soedradjad Djiwandono; Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.; S.
Rajaratnam School of International Studies.;].A new book, Global Economy In Turbulent Times, reflects a renowned Southeast Asia’s economist Dr. See-Yan Lin’s personal views, observations and analysis of the 21 st century economic and financial problems that affect the world. Published by Wiley in Maythe book puts together Dr.
Lin’s byline articles which have been written.