1 edition of Eastern European experience with small-scale privatization found in the catalog.
Eastern European experience with small-scale privatization
|Statement||authors, Roman Frydman ... [et al.]|
|Series||CFS discussion paper series -- no. 104.|
|Contributions||Frydman, Roman, 1948-, World Bank. Cofinancing and Financial Advisory Services.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 76 p. :|
|Number of Pages||76|
The chief novelty in the East European experience is the revolutionary change that is required in the institutional infrastructure-the financial system (such as the breakup of a monobank system), the fiscal,structure, social safety nets, the establishment of private property rights, and . The Privatization of Central and Eastern Europe. By M ATS S ACKLÉN*. 1. Introduction A powerful wave of privatizations has swept the globe since the mids. Governments on all continents are trying to sell their companies as quickly as they can. The privatization rage has over whelmed policymakers regardless of political conviction and has affected countries in a variety of economic.
This applies to a lot of the ex-Eastern bloc, in the case of Slovakia, these were KIA, PSA Peugeot-Citroen and a myriad of subcontractors. IIRC, Slovakia produces the most cars per capita in the world. Hardly a deindustrialized country! Of course, the story of some of the other Eastern European countries may be, and probably is, different. The Prospects for Privatization in Ukraine by Simon Johnson* and Santiago Eder** on "Small-Scale Privatization," organized by the Institute for EastWest Studies in Prague, June , Abstract Ukraine is a late-starter in privatization with the definite advantage of being able t o learn from recent experience in Poland and the Czech.
In Belarus, even small-scale privatization has been slow. For the transition countries that were early with large-scale privatization, the current challenges of private sector development are different: As production moves closer to the world technology frontier, competition intensifies and innovation and human capital development become key to. R apid privatization, which was an integral part of the radical reform packages implemented in Central and Eastern Europe, has probably been the most contentious aspect of the post-communist transitions, partly because of its perceived unfairness. In many countries, shrewd individuals with political connections found themselves in possession of.
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Get this from a library. Eastern European experience with small-scale privatization: a collaborative study with the Central European University Privatization Project.
[Roman Frydman; World Bank. Cofinancing and Financial Advisory Services.;]. THE TRANSFORMATION of the Eastern European economies into market to gain experience, stock markets to improve the quality of valuation of Small-scale privatization is moving forward in.
Small Scale Privatization in Eastern Europe and Russia from a Historical and Comparative Perspective Jdnos Ga'cs Il'dar A. Karimov Christ op h M. Sc hneider WP September Working Papers are interim reports on work of the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis and.
Eastern European experience with small-scale privatization: a collaborative study with the Central European University Privatization Project (Book) 1 edition published in in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Privatization has worked tolerably well in the small-scale service sector.
Restaurants, shops, construction and transportation facilities in Poland, Hungary, and the Czech Republic now tend to be in private hands. Hungary has also succeeded in privatizing part of its stock of public : Alice Amsden. THE PRINCIPLES OF PRIVATIZATION IN EASTERN EUROPE ownership only partially satisfies criterion 2-a: to provide an inducement to company managers and effective control over them.
Starting out from the value premises put forward in the first section, the conclusions in relation to privatization are obvious: it is worth aiming to turn the Cited by: "The Logic of Vouchers," in H. Smit & V. Pechota, Privatization in Eastern Europe: Legal, Economic, and Social Aspects, Transnational Juris Publications, New York and Martinus Nijhoff Publishers, The Netherlands, "Eastern European Experience with Small-Scale Privatization" (with Roman Frydman, John S.
Accelerating Privatization in Eastern Europe: The Case of Poland1 I. Introduction The need to accelerate privatization in Eastern Europe is the paramount economic policy issue facing the region. If there is no breakthrough in privatization of large enterprises in the near future the entire process could be stalled for political and social.
Search this site: Humanities. Architecture and Environmental Design; Art History. The current paper addresses the question of what exactly various forms of privatization in post-Communist economies are intended to accomplish, and why.
The focus is on the economies of Central and Eastern Europe (CEE), mainly because we have much more experience in privatization there than in the former Soviet by: Eastern European Economics, vol.
38, no. 1, January-Februarypp. main elements of privatization have been small-scale and large-scale privatization of enterprises. The privatization of housing and land falls out- redefined on the basis of past experience.
The. ]]>Furthermore, the Transition Report of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development gives the whole CEE-8 a ranking of (in a range. Politics and Privatization in Central and Eastern Europe: A Panel Data Analysis Article in Economics of Transition 19(2) March with 45 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
"Eastern European Experience with Small-Scale Privatization" (with Roman Frydman, John S. Earle, and Joel Turkewitz), World Bank Discussion Paper Series, "Needed Mechanisms of Corporate Governance and Finance in Eastern Europe" (with Roman Frydman, Edmund Phelps, and Andrei Shleifer), Economics of Transition, vol.
2, File Size: KB. " Ambiguity of privatization and the paths of transition to a private property regime." In Privatization in Eastern Europe: Is the state withering away?, edited by R. Frydman and A. Rapaczynski, Privatization Project Book series. Budapest and London: Central European University Press; distributed by Oxford University Press New York, A political-economic model for privatization will be developed and then tested on progress in large-scale and small-scale privatizations in 14 Central and Eastern European transition economies.
Controls on private businesses and government intervention continued to decrease, and there was small-scale privatization of state enterprises which had become unviable. A notable development was the decentralization of state control, leaving local provincial leaders to experiment with ways to increase economic growth and privatize the state.
Transition indicators. The existence of private property rights may be the most basic element of a market economy, and therefore implementation of these rights is the key indicator of the transition process.
The main ingredients of the transition process are: Liberalization – the process of allowing most prices to be determined in free markets and lowering trade barriers that had shut off.
He is the author of the best-selling book Blackwater: The Rise of the World's Most Powerful Mercenary Army, winner of a George Polk Book Award.
He also serves as a correspondent for the U.S. radio and TV program Democracy Now!/5(). J.L. Porket in his review of the book by John S.
Earle, Roman Frydman and Andrzej Rapaczynski (eds), Privatization in the Transition to a Market Economy: Studies of Preconditions and Policies in Eastern Europe, London, Pinter,in The Slavonic and East European Review, vol. 72, no. 3 (July ), pp. Google Scholar. The Central and Eastern European countries (hereafter referred to as the CEEC) are engaged in the privatization and structural reform of agriculture and food systems, whereas Western Europe is attempting to achieve a balance between agriculture and environmental quality, nature conservation, food safety, farm diversification and human development.Economic Efficiency and Political Constraints - The Dilemma of Privatization in Eastern Germany Introduction.
More than 14 years after German unification, the transformation process integrating the former centrally planned economy of the German Democratic Republic (GDR) into the market economy of the Federal Republic of Germany (BRD) is far from over.privatization in East Germany has been very rapid.
Table 1 summarizes the recent data provided by Treuhandanstalt, the East German privatiz-ation agency. Measuring privatization by the number of privatized enterprises is an inaccurate measure of the extent of privatization, since it does not take into account the size of firms.