Market access, FDI/trade linkages in Eastern Europe
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Market access, FDI/trade linkages in Eastern Europe [report on a meeting of management experts held under the OECD Labour/Management Programme (Paris, 7 December 1993) by Alice H. Amsden

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Published by OECD in Paris .
Written in English



  • Europe, Eastern.


  • Investments, Foreign -- Europe, Eastern.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Alice H. Amsden].
SeriesOECD working papers,, v. 2, no. 43
ContributionsOrganisation for Economic Co-operation and Development., OECD Labour/Management Programme.
LC ClassificationsHD72 .O38 vol. 2, no. 43
The Physical Object
Pagination11 p.;
Number of Pages11
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL828515M
LC Control Number95101813

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Inter- and intra-industry linkages as a determinant of FDI in Central and Eastern Europe. By Julien A 10% increase in access to suppliers based in the FDI recipient country or access to the EU15 market for intermediate goods increases FDI by about 2% in Central European countries and by 1% in Eastern European countries. Trade/F.F1.F12 Author: Julien Lefilleur and Mathilde Maurel. Trade and Market Liberalisation in Eastern Europe The Effects on the FDI Location Decisions of Italian Firms Antonio Majocchi The University of Pavia, Dipartimento di richerche aziendali, Facolta di Economia, via S. Felice, 5, I , Pavia, Italy & Roger Strange Department of Management, King's College London, Stamford Street, London Cited by: 7. Through empirical analysis and case studies, this document explores the relationships amongst foreign direct investment (FDI), trade and trade-related policies in OECD and four African countries (Ghana, Mozambique, Tunisia and Uganda). In OECD countries, tariffs and market price support may have an effect on how FDI is distributed geographically. FDI. Trade barriers are thought to encourage FDI, by increasing the costs associated with serving a market through exports. This is the fundamental argument behind the location theory of FDI, and is particularly important for investments aimed at serving the host country market, where trade and foreign investment are substitutes. On the other hand.

Market access, FDI/trade linkages in Eastern Europe: [report on a meeting of management experts held under the OECD Labour/Management Programme (Paris, 7 December ) by Alice H Amsden (Book). This paper examines the importance of trade openness for attracting Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) inflows, using a sample of 36 developing economies for the period – It provides a direct test of causality between FDI inflows, trade openness and other key variables in developing regions of the world: Latin America, Asia, Africa, CIS (Commonwealth of Independent States) and Eastern. The factors that determine foreign direct investment (FDI) are important to policy-makers, investors, the banking industry and the public at large. FDI in Ghana has received increased attention in recent times because its relevance in the Ghanaian economy is too critical to gloss over. The purpose of this paper is to examine the determinants of FDI in Ghana between the period of and We analyse the nature of German trade-FDI linkages within the EU27 based on a simultaneous equation gravity approach for imports, exports, in- and outward FDI stocks.

pecially in the form of foreign direct investment (FDI), debt as part of a comprehensive reforn effort (for bonds, and equity portfolio flows. The s and instance, Argentina, Chile, and Mexico) have been s were the boom-and-bust years of commercial able to maintain or regain capital market access. By.   First, the standard production function approach estimates FDI spillover via backward linkages by using industry-level input–output coefficients, used as proxy for trade linkages between sectors. This implies, on the one hand, that within any given sector domestic and foreign firms are homogeneous with regard to local sourcing. trade and finance, and close the section with a model that describes feedbacks between trade in goods and foreign direct investment by focusing on the impact of FDI on future patterns of demand for human capital and production. We conclude that one should expect to find two ways feedbacks between trade and FDI. Trade, Foreign Direct Investment and Growth: Evidence from Transition Economies* Hiranya K Nath† June Abstract: Using fixed effects panel data approach, this paper empirically examines the effects of trade and foreign direct investment (FDI) on growth in 13 transition economies of Central and Eastern Europe, and the Baltic region (CEEB).