Published August 1999
by Lynne Rienner Publishers .
Written in English
|Contributions||Moises Naim (Editor), Joseph S. Tulchin (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||291|
Competition Policy, Deregulation, and Modernization in Latin America Moisés Naím and Joseph S. Tulchin, editors This book addresses a central element of the newest round of reforms: the restriction of anticompetitive practices. Providing one of the first studies to explore the topic, the authors trace the development of competition policy. Competition Policy, Deregulation, and Modernization in Latin America Moisés Naím and Joseph S. Tulchin, editors Economic reforms in Latin America over the past two decades focused first on economic stabilization, later on liberalization and deregulation, and only recently on creating, or in some cases recreating, the legal, regulatory, and. Competition Policy, Deregulation, and Modernization in Latin America with Joseph S. Tulchin. Contains 12 contributions addressing recent reforms in the restriction of anti-competitive practices in Latin America. Moisés Naím (born July 5, ) is a Venezuelan journalist and writer. He is a Distinguished Fellow at the Carnegie Endowment for International , the British magazine Prospect listed Naim as one of the world's leading thinkers. In and , Dr. Naím was ranked among the top influential global thought leaders by Gottlieb Duttweiler Institute (GDI) for his book The End.
— IDRC Books, — ISBN Naím Moisés Competition Policy, Deregulation and Modernization in Latin America. — Lynne Rienner Publishers, — ISBN Naím Moisés Mexico Anatomy of an Emerging-Market Crash. — Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Competition Policies in Emerging Economies is primarily intended for decision-makers and policy analysts in international trade and economics, and will also appeal to researchers, academics, students, and professionals in the fields of institutional and development economics, international trade, and international affairs. In the s modernization began to be an important paradigm for Latin American development. Early modernization theory depicted the economies of Latin America as traditional and underdeveloped. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.
Latin American dependency theory is a strand of political-economic thought that developed out of the UN Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC) shortly after World War II. Dependency theorists sought to explain persistent levels of under-development in Latin America by situating national economies within their global economic context. Americans have long appealed to images of free competition in calling for free enterprise, freedom of contract, free labor, free trade, and free speech. This imagery has retained its appeal in myriad aspects of public policy--for example, Senator Sherman's Anti-Trust Act of , Justice Holmes's metaphorical marketplace of ideas, and President Reagan's rhetoric of deregulation. Social Policy Expansion in Latin America shows that the critical factors driving expansion are electoral competition for the vote of outsiders and social mobilization for policy change. The balance of partisan power and the involvement of social movements in policy design explain cross-national variation in policy models, in terms of benefit. Research and policy advice on competition including monopolisation, cartels, mergers, liberalisation, intervention, competition enforcement and regulatory reform., Access reviews on competition law and policy in Latin American countries conducted by the IDB and the OECD. Countries covered are Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, El Salvador, Honduras, Mexico, Panama and Peru.