2 edition of Yugoslav economy found in the catalog.
by University of Pittsburgh Center for Russian and East European Studies in Pittsburgh, Pa
Written in English
|Series||The Carl Beck papers in Russian and East European studies -- 707|
|Contributions||University of Pittsburgh. Center for Russian and East European Studies.|
for, systematic analysis. Among these forms, economic planning is one of the most characteristic and perhaps the most important for under-standing the operation of the Yugoslav economy. However, planning in Yugoslavia cannot be treated in isolation. It can be studied and understood only as an integral part of the economic system. In Woodward’s view, however, it was only a matter of time before countries in the former Soviet bloc caught up with Yugoslavia, confronting the same unintended consequences of economic reforms required to bring socialist states into the world economy. By , Yugoslavia’s unemployment rate had risen to 15 percent.
Arguably, postwar Yugoslav socialists maneuvered as best they could within the conditions set by a global economy that prioritized the interests of Western capitalist economies. But their compromise with this global economy exacerbated the contradictions of Yugoslav . Yugoslavia was once a model Communist economy, but today it is struggling. The burden of high oil prices and the worldwide recession, which has crimped the purchasing power of countries that buy.
In Washington imposed a total economic embargo on Yugoslavia, freezing all trade and plunging the economy into chaos, with hyperinflation and 70 per cent unemployment as the result. The Western public, above all in the United States, was told by the establishment media that the problems were all a result of a corrupt Belgrade dictatorship. The Third Reich and Yugoslavia focuses on economic and political affairs between the Third Reich and Yugoslavia before Germany attacked in April It observes the relations between the two countries primarily from an economic perspective, with the political dimension forming a backdrop within which the economy Hadzi-Jovancic challenges the .
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First published inthis book traces the development of the Yugoslav economy from the end of the Second World War to the beginning ofwhich the author argues was a highly productive era of social : Branko Horvat. Economy of Yugoslavia (Economy in countries): Ivan Kushnir: : Books.
Buy New. $ Qty: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 Qty: 1. Book Description In this volume, Stojanović draws together several essays by Yugoslav economists to an English audience.
Originally published inthese works present and analyse the issues that faced Yugoslavia’s economic development and the functioning of their economic system at the time of writing through a wide selection of views. The Functioning of the Yugoslav Economy book. The Functioning of the Yugoslav Economy.
DOI link for The Functioning of the Yugoslav Economy. The Functioning of the Yugoslav Economy book. Edited By Radmila Stojanovic. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 5 July Cited by: 3. Book Description. First published inthis book traces the development of the Yugoslav economy from the end of the Second World War to the beginning ofwhich the author argues was a highly productive era of social innovation.
NOTE: The information regarding Yugoslavia on this page is re-published from the World Fact Book of the United States Central Intelligence Agency. No claims are made regarding the accuracy of Yugoslavia Economy information contained here.
It examines how international factors (IMF, EC, US) as well as local factors (crumbling communist party, nationalist movements, economic transition) helped foster an atmosphere of inter-ethnic hatred and violence.
It is the No 1 on Eastern Europe reading lists for the section on Yugoslavia. Listopia > Yugoslavia Book Lists. Best South Slavic Literature. books — voters Women Writers from Central & Eastern Europe in English Translation. books — 89 voters Books on the Bosnian War of the s.
59 books — 69 voters Penguin Writers from the Other Europe. OECD's periodic reviews of the Yugoslav economy. Each survey examined recent economic developments, policy and prospects, and presented a series of recommendations. The edition was the last in the series. Yugoslav-American Economic Relations Since World War II provides a comprehensive study of the economic relations between the United States and Yugoslavia over the past four : John R.
Lampe. “In view of the wide experimentation going on in the Eastern European countries and in the Soviet Union, this story of the development of the Yugoslav economic system is particularly interesting, for it covers an eighteen-year period in which, by trial and error, an apparently viable and effective system has been hammered out.”.
Yugoslavia, former federated country that was situated in the west-central part of the Balkan Peninsula. Yugoslavia, –92 The historical boundaries of Yugoslavia from to Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc.
This article briefly examines the history of Yugoslavia from untilwhen it became the federated union of Serbia and Montenegro (which further. The Market-Planned Economy of Yugoslavia was first published in Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions.
The Yugoslavian economic system, combining, as it does, elements of Marxist socialism Cited by: Macedonia’s economy is closely linked to Europe as a customer for exports and source of investment, and has suffered as a result of prolonged weakness in the euro zone. Unemployment has remained consistently high at about 23% but may be overstated based on the existence of an extensive gray market, estimated to be between 20% and 45% of GDP.
This book was first published in For decades Yugoslavia had been developing its own model of socialism based on workers' self-management and the increasing use of the market mechanism. As a result, many scholars view the Yugoslav economy differently from other socialist systems.
In this book, Dr Milica Uvalic demonstrates how some of the fundamental features of the Yugoslav economy. The book also examines the role of religion during the occupation, the destruction of the Yugoslav Jewish community, and the economic exploitation of Yugoslav territory by the Axis powers.
The work concludes by discussing the wartime population losses of the country and the ultimate fate of the collaborationist forces.4/5(1).
The Market-Planned Economy of Yugoslavia was first published in Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Functioning of the Yugoslav economy. Armonk, N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe, © (OCoLC) Document Type.
Because of its early start and frequency of systemic changes, it was considered the most reformed socialist economy. For over forty years, Yugoslavia has tried to develop its own model of socialism based on workers’ self-management, ample decentralisation, social ownership and increasing reliance on the market : Milica Uvalić.
DOI link for Yugoslav Economists on Problems of a Socialist Economy. Yugoslav Economists on Problems of a Socialist Economy book Yugoslav Economists on Problems of a Socialist Economy book. By Radmila Stojanovic. Edition 1st Edition.
First Published eBook Published 28 July Pub. location New York Investment Problems in the Author: Radmila Stojanović. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bilandžić, Dušan. Management of Yugoslav economy (). Beograd [Yugoslav Trade Unions] This book about the economy of Yugoslav SFR from the s to the s.
Source data from UN Data. Size. In the s, the GDP of Yugoslav SFR was equal to $ billion per year; the value of agriculture was $ billion; the value of manufacturing was $ : Ivan Kushnir.The first sign that the robustness of the Yugoslav economy was an illusion appeared immediately after Tito’s death.
The s were marked by constant delays of the beginning of the repayment period for Yugoslavia’s maturing external debt due to the financial weakness of the economy.
InYugoslavia had about $20 billion of external debt.