China’s Economic Growth: The Impact on Regions, Migration by T. Cannon PDF

By T. Cannon

ISBN-10: 0312232179

ISBN-13: 9780312232177

ISBN-10: 0333716590

ISBN-13: 9780333716595

ISBN-10: 0333716604

ISBN-13: 9780333716601

ISBN-10: 0333977394

ISBN-13: 9780333977392

ISBN-10: 2832842852

ISBN-13: 9782832842850

Economic reforms in China all started in 1979 and initiated the most basic alterations ever to happen in any state. whereas permitting probably the most magnificent financial development the realm has visible, they've got additionally caused one of the most profound social and environmental shifts.

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Extra resources for China’s Economic Growth: The Impact on Regions, Migration and the Environment

Sample text

G. south Jiangsu and north Zhejiang) it was partly because of a tradition of commune-based rural industrialisation fostered during the Mao era. In the Pearl River Delta, it was the proximity of Hong Kong and the transfer from there of manufacturing jobs to towns that were within easy reach (for supervision and transport of materials and finished goods) and/or had kinship ties with Hong Kong capitalists. The key point about these TVEs (and other new or refashioned enterprises at higher levels) is that although some of them could be considered private, the majority of them were effectively under the control of local government, or existed only within a framework of approval by those authorities.

G. south Jiangsu and north Zhejiang) it was partly because of a tradition of commune-based rural industrialisation fostered during the Mao era. In the Pearl River Delta, it was the proximity of Hong Kong and the transfer from there of manufacturing jobs to towns that were within easy reach (for supervision and transport of materials and finished goods) and/or had kinship ties with Hong Kong capitalists. The key point about these TVEs (and other new or refashioned enterprises at higher levels) is that although some of them could be considered private, the majority of them were effectively under the control of local government, or existed only within a framework of approval by those authorities.

There is contention (and confusion), which cannot be further discussed here, as to whether this dual economy involved an unequal exchange in which the rural population was exploited for the benefit of the urban sector. Suffice it to say that the urban population during the Maoist period consistently enjoyed higher living standards in terms of both incomes and welfare benefits. The income and welfare benefits (such as cheap housing, medical care and education) were derived mostly from wages in the state-owned enterprises sector (SOEs), which was (apart from remote mining operations) virtually congruent with the towns and cities (so that it is reasonable in this period to speak of the urban sector as if it were the industrial sector).

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China’s Economic Growth: The Impact on Regions, Migration and the Environment by T. Cannon


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