Deregulation and Development in Indonesia

By Farrukh Iqbal; William E. James | Go to book overview
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the comparable share was 20 percent in Malaysia, and 17 percent in China, which has a significantly lower income than Indonesia. One reason for the smaller share of manufacturing sector employment in Indonesia as compared with other countries was the relatively recent growth of this sector in Indonesia. Another contributory factor, however, was the still incomplete process of internal and external deregulation of some of sectors, such as food processing, that have strong backward linkages to labor-intensive activities in agriculture.


REFERENCES

g

Godfrey, Martin (1993) “Employment Planning Within the Context of EconomicReforms—A Case Study of Indonesia,” Working Paper No. 39, World Employment Program Research, ILO, Geneva.


h

Hill, Hal (1990) “Foreign Investment and East Asian Economic Development,” Asian-Pacific Economic Literature, 4 (2), September.

Hill, Hal (1992) “Manufacturing Industry,” in A. Booth (ed.) “The Oil Boom andAfter: Indonesian Economic Policy and Performance in the Soeharto Era,” (Singapore: Oxford University Press).


r

Republic of Indonesia (1994b) The Human Resources Profile of Indonesia, (Jakarta, Indonesia: Department of Manpower).

Republic of Indonesia (1994c) Indicator Ekonomi, (Jakarta, Indonesia: Bureau of Statistics [BPS] Monthly Statistical Bulletin).

Republic of Indonesia (1993) Manpower and Employment Situation in Indonesia,1993, (Jakarta, Indonesia: Department of Manpower).

Republic of Indonesia (1994a) Statistic Indonesia: Statistical Yearbook of Indonesiafor 1993, (Jakarta, Indonesia: Bureau of Statistics [BPS]).


w

Wie, Thee Kian (1991) “The Surge of Asian NIE Investment into Indonesia,” Bulletinof Indonesian Economic Studies, 27 (3), December.

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