4 edition of Southeast Asiaʾs economic crisis found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index
|Statement||edited by H.W. Arndt and Hal Hill|
|Contributions||Arndt, H. W. 1915-, Hill, Hal, 1948-|
|LC Classifications||HB3812 .S68 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||182 p. :|
|Number of Pages||182|
|ISBN 10||031222334X, 9813055898, 9812300554|
|LC Control Number||99011220|
Southeast Asia on Screen: From Independence to Financial Crisis () In this Book. Additional Information. Southeast Asia on Screen: From Independence to Financial Crisis () Gaik Cheng Khoo, Thomas Barker, Mary Ainslie. ; Book; Published by: . The Asian financial crisis, also called the "Asian Contagion," was a sequence of currency devaluations and other events that began in the summer of .
The Asian financial crisis was a period of financial crisis that gripped much of East Asia and Southeast Asia beginning in July and raised fears of a worldwide economic meltdown due to financial contagion.. The crisis started in Thailand (known in Thailand as the Tom Yam Kung crisis; Thai: วิกฤตต้มยำกุ้ง) on 2 July, with the financial collapse of the Thai baht. Indonesia is aiming to capitalize on the coronavirus crisis to conduct structural reforms including in human capital and infrastructure, among other things, as the coronavirus pandemic posed a.
The development of strong financial institutions both at the regional level and for each ASEAN member country is of crucial importance in order to cope with such large inflows. The adjustment to the present crisis will therefore be different from previous ones. The crisis is a region-wide phenomenon and calls for a regional solution. The book leads the readers through more than 40 years of postwar development to the present day where many of these Southeast Asian nations are recovering from the recent devastating economic crisis. Professor Lim's insights into the economic history and development of countries in Southeast Asia make the readers feel comfortable to go through.
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Get this from a library. Southeast Asiaʼs economic crisis: origins, lessons, and the way forward. [H W Arndt; Hal Hill;] -- "Southeast Asia is suddenly in crisis, the largest country - Indonesia - deeply so.
This volume, comprising a set of specially commissioned papers. This book incorporates a selection of eight revised papers presented at the Conference on "Managing Economic Crisis in Southeast Asia", organized jointly by the Saw Centre for Financial Studies, NUS Business School and the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, in January The chapters deal with the management of the economic crisis Format: Hardcover.
(Ari Kokko)Exchange rates in the East Asian crisis (Ross Garnaut)The crisis and financial sector reform (David C. Cole and Betty F. Slade)Modelling the crisis in Asia (Warwick McKibbin)The impact of the crisis on poverty and equity (Anne Booth)Political institutions and the economic crisis in Thailand and Indonesia (Andrew MacIntyre)ASEAN.
Southeast Asian economies are taking a huge hit in the global economic crisis caused by the spreading pandemic. The economic impact will be huge, on par with the fallout of the Asian Southeast Asiaʾs economic crisis book Crisis, or perhaps much greater.
On the one hand, Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) economies are better prepared than they were in the Asian Financial Crisis that hit. The Political Economy of the Asian Financial Crisis The Asian economic crisis of was a singular event in the region’s postwar economic history. Adverse external shocks had struck the devel-oping countries of East and Southeast Asia in the past, most notably the oil price increases of the s and early s.
Individual countries had. The –98 Asian financial crisis began in Thailand and then quickly spread to neighbouring economies. It began as a currency crisis when Bangkok unpegged the Thai baht from the U.S.
dollar, setting off a series of currency devaluations and massive flights of capital. In the first six months, the value of the Indonesian rupiah was down by 80 percent, the Thai baht by more than 50 percent. This book incorporates a selection of eight revised papers presented at the Conference on "Managing Economic Crisis in Southeast Asia", organized jointly by the Saw Centre for Financial Studies, NUS Business School and the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, in January This book examines five countries in South East Asia that are instructive case studies of how the region has had to negotiate pathways of development beyond crises and traps.
At two ends of just one decade, –, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam all had to weather the shocks of an East Asian financial crisis and. Across Southeast Alaska, tourists were forecast to spend nearly $ million this summer, supporting 8, jobs in a region w full-time residents.
The Coronavirus Crisis. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Southeast Asia and Financial Crisis: Causes, Experiences and Challenges: /ch The financial crisis in has delivered a phenomenal impact on the economies and threatens their banking and financial sectors.
The lessons from the crisis. ‘Southeast Asia Beyond the Global Financial crisis: Managing Capital Flows’, eds J. Menon and A. Chongvilaivan, August ‘The Global Debt Crisis and Southeast Asia’, ed J.O. Moller, August Special issues of the Asian Economic Policy Review (Tokyo): ‘ASEAN Economy: Diversity, Disparities and Dynamics’, volume 6, no 1, The Southeast Asian Economic Miracle is an important study of the shifting winds of the political economy of growth in our time—the movement away from a command to a free market environment.
It will be an essential resource for political scientists, Asia. The Crisis and Financial Sector Reform, by David C Cole, contributor: Modelling the Crisis in Asia, by Warwick J McKibbin, contributor: The Impact of the Crisis on Poverty and Equity, by Anne Booth, contributor: Political Institutions and the Economic Crisis in Thailand and Indonesia, by Andrew MacIntyre, contributor: and the key challenges facing ASEAN member countries in the aftermath of the crisis.
This is a timely and topical book. The Economies of Southeast Asia, Second Edition will continue to be a valuable and essential text for courses on Asian studies and economics, development economics and comparative economic systems in both the East and : Jose L.
Tongzon. This book is concerned with Western activity in the southeast Asia and the indigenous reaction to it. It deals with the traditions of the people of Southeast Asia, traditions that, apply to both urban and rural populations.
The book includes the early European intrusion in insular Southeast Asia. The rebound reflects the strength of the region at the start of the crisis.
Southeast Asia was in “decent shape” after the financial overhauls that followed the Asian crisis, Mr. Song. During the third phase, Mahathir’s economic management resorted to unorthodox counter-cyclical interventions to stimulate economic recovery and sustain growth in the face of a more adverse international environment.
When the crisis erupted, it was widely blamed on East Asian corruption, cronyism, and nepotism. In the summer ofa tidal wave of economic problems swept across Asia. Currencies plummeted, banks failed, GNP stagnated, unemployment soared, and exports stalled.
In short, the vaunted "Asian Economic Miracle" became the "Asian Economic Crisis"--with serious repercussions for nations and markets around the world.
While the headlines are still fresh, a group of experts on the region. Almost all books or articles that offer comparative studies on Southeast Asia begin their introduction with a narrative on how diverse the region is.
This feature, although provides an incredible laboratory for the study of comparative economic, political, and social development, poses a tremendous challenge to researchers who attempt to. Akrasanee, N., ‘Financial Crisis in Thailand: Causes, Consequences and Remedies’, paper prepared for the Seminar on Asian Financial Crisis at the ADB 31st .The proposition is developed that the robust economic performance of the Southeast Asian economies during the past four decades has been attributed to the various factors, developments and independent national policies which have been pursued by the individual member countries rather than to any regional economic framework.
The book covers.Dec. 2, The World Bank projects that the crisis has cut world growth in half, to around 2%, and that unless Japan reverses the decline of its economy, the world could fall into recession in