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by Miguel Ramirez
Download Mexico's Economic Crisis: Its Origins and Consequences fb2
Social Sciences
  • Author:
    Miguel Ramirez
  • ISBN:
    0275928675
  • ISBN13:
    978-0275928674
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Praeger (March 10, 1989)
  • Pages:
    164 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Social Sciences
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1990 kb
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    1587 kb
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    1492 kb
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    4.1
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Writing for both economists and political scientists.

Writing for both economists and political scientists, Ramirez offers a framework of analysis for a better understanding of Mexico's economic crisis - one based on an in-depth examination of both its historical origins and its present ramifications

Mexico's economic crisis: its origins and consequences.

Mexico's economic crisis: its origins and consequences.

Ramirez, Miguel . exico's Economic Crisis: Its Origins . Structuralist Macroeconomics, New York, NY: Basic Books, In. 1983. exico's Economic Crisis: Its Origins and Consequences, New York, NY: Praeger Publishers, 1989. "Public and Private Investment in Mexico, 1950–90: An Empirical Analysis,"Southern Economic Journal, 61, 1, July 1994, pp. 1–17. Romer, Paul M. "The Origins of Endogenous Growth,"Journal of Economic Perspectives, 8, 1, Winter 1994, pp. 3–22.

Miguel D. Ramírez, Mexico's Economic Crisis: Its Origins and Consequences (New York: Praeger, 1989), pp. xiii+ 149. George Philip (a1). London School of Economics and Institute of Latin American Studies, University of London. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 05 February 2009.

The crisis in Central America: Its origins, scope and consequences. Written in English and Spanish (Revista de la Cepal), each tri-annual issue offers approximately 12 studies and essays undertaken by authoritative experts or gathered from conference proceedings.

Mexico's Economic Crisis:Its Origins and Consequences. New York: Praeger Publishers, 1989. This article addresses the important question of whether foreign direct investment enhances economic growth and labour productivity in Mexico, both from a theoretical and empirical perspective.

The Venezuelan economic crisis refers to the deterioration that began to be noticed in the main macroeconomic indicators from the year 2012, and whose consequences continue, not only economically but also politically and socially. The April 2019 International Monetary Fund (IMF) World Economic Outlook described Venezuela as being in a "wartime economy". For the fifth consecutive year, Bloomberg rated Venezuela last on its misery index in 2019.

Ramirez, Miguel D. Mexico's Economic Crisis: Its Origins and Consequences. Zapata and the Mexican Revolution. New York: Random House, Vintage Books, 1969. New York: Praeger, 1989. Zorita, Alonso de. Life and Labor in Ancient Mexico.

Embassies in Mexico, Spain, South America and some Caribbean countries were persuaded to facilitate the visa process. The United States issued thousands of Visa Waivers to speed up the process and programs were created such as Operation Peter Pan, the Camarioca Boatlift and Freedom Flights, as well as the Cuban Family Reunification Parole Program, the Mariel Boatlift, the Cuban Rafter Crisis and today’s migration disaster. The greatest Cuban money laundering center was created, giving employees on the island 5, 10 and even 15 pesos (with no value abroad) for the dollar, taking away large sums of hard currency from the Cuban Treasury.

In his penetrating analysis of Mexico's current economic, political, and social situation, Ramirez focuses on the major structural problems that underlie the nation's profound economic difficulties and the challenges they pose to its people. Writing for both economists and political scientists, Ramirez offers a framework of analysis for a better understanding of Mexico's economic crisis -- one based on an in-depth examination of both its historical origins and its present ramifications. The discussion is supported by comprehensive coverage of the relevant economic data, making this one of the most thorough treatments of the subject available in print.

Following an introductory chapter that provides essential background information, Ramirez addresses the historical and institutional background of the current situation. His study is unusually broad-based in scope, encompassing such issues as the social costs of modernization and the legacy of revolution during the first part of this century, Cardenas and the revolutionary process, economic growth via import-substitution policies, the exhaustion of the Mexican growth model during the 1970s and 1980s, the IMF austerity program. The final chapters present cogently argued policy recommendations -- including alternatives to the austerity measures imposed by international lending organizations. Ramirez's conclusions regarding the causes of Mexico's economic decline and his predictions for the country's economic future make an important contribution to the debate over Mexico's economic survival.