Between Politics and Markets examines how the decline of central planning in post-Mao China was related to the rise of two markets--an economic market for the exchange of products and factors, and a political market for the diversion to private interests of state assets and authorities. Lin reveals their concurrent development through an account of how industrial firms competed their way out of the plan through exchange relations with one another and with state agents.
Market Reforms, Spatial Price Dynamics, and China's Rice Market Integration: A Causal Analysis with Directed Acyclic Graphs Awokuse, Titus O..
Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, Vol. 32, No. 1, April 2007
In the Wake of Beijing: China's Hardline Response to the Beijing Uprising Aroused Horror St the Implications for Hong Kong's Economy. but Rather the Damage Has Proved Political Wilson, Dick.
Management Today, August 1989
Good Jobs in a Global Economy: The Next President Can Change Our Trade and Labor Policies to Rebuild the American Middle Class Kuttner, Robert.
The American Prospect, Vol. 19, No. 1, January-February 2008
US Meets China's Heir Apparent: Who's Hu? ; during His First Trip to the United States, Hu Jintao Visits the White House Today Robert Marquand writer of The Christian Science Monitor.
The Christian Science Monitor, May 1, 2002