Progress and problems of the European economy
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Progress and problems of the European economy fifth annual report of the OEEC. by

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Published by OEEC in Paris .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsOrganisation for European Economic Co-operation.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21205803M

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A History of the European Economy, gives a very clear and well-documented overview of Europe's economic development from the moment it emerged as an integrating economic system in the late Middle Ages up to the çois Crouzet's excellent blending of the results of new research with the traditional historiography brings a substantial contribution to the by: Organisation for European Economic Co-operation. Economic progress and problems of Western Europe (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Journal / Magazine / Newspaper: All Authors / Contributors: Organisation for European Economic Co-operation. OCLC Number: Notes. It then analyses the demise of the centrally planned economies of eastern Europe and the move to a more united Europe and then discusses the financial and economic problems that have emerged in the early twenty-first century. This new edition has been extensively revised, new chapters have been added and the reading lists updated.   As in earlier editions of this work, Professor Aldcroft presents a succinct and lucid account of the development and problems of the European economy throughout the twentieth century. The text divides into several clearly defined sub-periods: the aftermath .

"Barry Eichengreen's book The European Economy since presents a detailed introduction to the economic history of western Europe since World War II, plus a chapter on the history of central planning in eastern Europe and another on the process of transition from the economic environment typical of the Soviet Empire to a free-market environment and the European Union. Those who read it all will not be Reviews:   European frontiers make little economic sense and frequently cut across vital natural links. Professor Pollard shows how open frontiers speeded progress, in the particular circumstances of the spread of industrialisation from Britain to Western Europe and then to the rest of the continent, adn opened up new markets and opportunities of learning. The book is not about the European economy or the euro per se – although the author understands economics, and monetary economics specifically, perfectly well. What the book does, above all, is to give one a sense of origins of the European project and of the depth of the political commitment to deeper integration, of which the euro is part. A complete introduction to economics and the economy taught in undergraduate economics and masters courses in public policy. CORE’s approach to teaching economics is student-centred and motivated by real-world problems and real-world data.

As Europe's leaders debate what to about the continent's sovereign debt crisis today in Brussels, many argue that EU's problems are structural -- a lack of political institutions to match economic ones, the inadequacy of current regulatory bodies, the impossibility of creating a single coherent fiscal policy for such a diverse region, and so forth. The new edition of this successful text analyses the current economic issues facing a rapidly changing Europe. The authors combine policy, history and data to present a global perspective of the EU, written with a range of students taking an introductory module in European Economics in s: 2. The book is unique in providing both an EU perspective and European nation-state perspective on the major policy issues which have arisen since the end of World War II, as well as putting the economic analysis into an historical narrative which emphasizes the responses of policy-makers to external shocks such as the Cold War, the oil shocks, German reunification, and the collapse of the Soviet s: 2. An econometric model of economic development is estimated with data from leading European countries between and The model explores the impact of population, enclosure, empire, representative government, technology, and literacy on urbanization, agricultural productivity, proto‐industry, and the real wage.