Last edited by Muktilar
Tuesday, April 21, 2020 | History

5 edition of Japan"s role in Soviet economic growth found in the catalog.

Japan"s role in Soviet economic growth

transfer of technology since 1965

by R. S. Mathieson

  • 192 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published by Praeger Publishers in New York .
Written in English

  • Japan,
  • Soviet Union,
  • Japan.,
  • Soviet Union.
    • Subjects:
    • Joint ventures -- Japan,
    • Joint ventures -- Soviet Union,
    • Technology transfer,
    • Japan -- Foreign economic relations -- Soviet Union,
    • Soviet Union -- Foreign economic relations -- Japan

    • Edition Notes

      StatementRaymond S. Mathieson.
      LC ClassificationsHF1602.15.R9 M37
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxxi, 277 p. :
      Number of Pages277
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4731458M
      ISBN 100030464811
      LC Control Number78019790

      The Greater East Asia Coprosperity Sphere was to integrate Asia politically and economically--under Japanese leadership--against Western domination and was developed in . The economic malaise during Nixon's administration was caused by all the following except: a rapid contraction of the money supply. In response to the Watergate revelations, Congress passed several pieces of legislation designed to curb executive power.

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Japan"s role in Soviet economic growth by R. S. Mathieson Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mathieson, R.S. Japan's role in Soviet economic growth. New York: Praeger Publishers, (OCoLC) Japanese Industrialization and Economic Growth.

Carl Mosk, University of Victoria. Japan achieved sustained growth in per capita income between the s and through industrialization.

Moving along an income growth trajectory through expansion of manufacturing is. The Japanese economic miracle is known as Japan's record period of economic growth between the post-World War II era to the end of the Cold the economic boom, Japan rapidly became the world's second largest economy (after the United States).By the s, Japan's demographics began stagnating and the workforce was no longer expanding as it did in the.

Japan’s Economic Miracle: Underlying Factors and Strategies for the Growth Introduction Japan’s reconstruction of its nation to become the great economic power in less than forty years after the defeat of World War II has been a somewhat remarkable exception in modern economic history. Before the defeat inall of Japan’s strengthFile Size: 34KB.

After the collapse of Soviet‐ style communism, the “Japan, Inc.” economic model stood as the world’s only real alternative to Western free‐ market capitalism. whose book. The role of government in East Asian economic development has been a contentious issue. Two competing views have shaped enquiries into the source of the rapid growth of the high-performing Asian economies and attempts to derive a general lesson for other developing economies: the market-friendly view, according to which government intervenes little in the market, and the.

The economic history of Japan is most studied for the spectacular social and economic growth in the s after the Meiji Restoration, when it became the first non-Western great power, and for its expansion after the Second World War, when Japan recovered from devastation to become the world's second largest economy behind the United States, and from behind China as well.

In the midst of these negative indicators, Russia would manage to eke out % growth inthe first positive growth experienced since the collapse of the Soviet just as things were.

On the other hand, Japan’s economic power and its regional role have been increasingly questioned as the Japanese economy has stagnated after the early s.

One of the major challenges facing Japan is the rise of China, which has shaped a new configuration of power distribution in East by: 2.

Nearly all the political-economic factors underlying Japan's industrial and technological ascendancy in the postwar period were in place when the war began, most notably: (1) government policies (often shaped by industry) that encouraged innovation through procurement, support for technology development, creation of a favorable environment for.

Compare and Contrast. Russia and Japan Both Japan and Russia experienced a major economic development during the late 19th and early 20th government played a major role in both countries economic growth due to their support in industrialization and economic succession.

In this book, Tomoyuki Sasaki explores how the SDF enlisted popular support from civil society and how civil society responded to the growth of the SDF. Japan's Postwar Military and Civil Society details the interactions between the SDF and civil society over four decades, from the launch of rearmament in /5(1).

Japan's so-called 'peace constitution' renounces war as a sovereign right of the nation, and bans the nation from possessing any war potential.

Yet Japan also maintains a large, world-class military organization, namely the Self-Defence Forces (SDF). In this book, Tomoyuki Sasaki explores how the SDF enlisted popular support from civil society and how civil society. Military crackdowns did however allow the Soviet Union to maintain and prolong its economic power.

In Hungary and Czechoslovakia in and respectively, Soviet troops kept Eastern Europe under Soviet control and hence in the Soviet economic block for an additional twenty years. Eastern Europe rebelled again in the late s. The Evolution of Social Policy in Japan1 Konosuke Odaka Institute of Economic Research Hitotsubashi University, Tokyo Historical Background This essay is essentially an eclectic review of the evolution of social policy in modern Japan, with special attention directed to some characteristic features.

The book misinterprets the causes of growth in another way. Acemoglu and Robinson correctly identify state power - "political centralization," in their words - as a necessary precursor to economic development. After all, only a strong government can keep the peace, build infrastructure, enforce contracts, and provide other public goods.

But in. garden reading Sidney and Beatrice Webb’s book, Soviet Communism: A New Civilization?5 He had knowledgeable Japanese acquaintances, many of whom were or had been his subordinates, who spoke to him from time to time on political and economic matters.

Men like Fukai Eigo, by governor of the Bank of Japan, and Tsushima Juichi. U.S. research activities and results. 2 Added to these and other challenges for public policy is that of assessing the "lessons," if any, of postwar Japanese government industrial and technology policies for a U.S.

economy that has produced minimal growth in overall productivity or median household incomes during the past two decades. Our survey of these issues begins with a. Japan - Japan - World War II and defeat: The European war presented the Japanese with tempting opportunities.

After the Nazi attack on Russia inthe Japanese were torn between German urgings to join the war against the Soviets and their natural inclination to seek richer prizes from the European colonial territories to the south. In Japan occupied northern.

This short monograph, part of The Asia Society's Asian Agenda Reports, is the best analysis of Japan's economic relations with Northeast Asia yet available. There are stimulating chapters on Japanese economic relations with the United States, China, the Soviet Union and the two Koreas.

The author concludes that Japan must deal with two critical issues-it must be willing to shift its. In connecting the economic growth poles in the subregions of the Indo-Pacific, Japan has demonstrated leadership through its Expanded Partnership for Quality Infrastructure (EPQI).

The Japanese presence in Southeast Asia is treated variously with either suspicion or encouragement. Japan and Malaysian Development critically assesses different dimensions of Japan-Malaysia economic relations. The work presents a balanced collection of essays examining Japanese involvement in Malaysia.

The volume also discusses the impact and consequences. At the end of the first world war it had been possible to contemplate going back to business as usual. However, was different, so different that it has been called Year Zero.

Economic growth propelled large-scale migration from farming villages to the cities; inonly 28 percent of Japan's population had resided in cities, but bythat figure reached 72 percent. An urbanization process that lasted a century in the United States was compressed into just 25 years in Japan.

The Role of The Emperor in Meiji Japan Japan is a society whose culture is steeped in the traditions and symbols of the past: Mt. Fuji, the tea ceremony, and the sacred objects of nature revered in Shintoism.

Two of the most important traditions and symbols in Japan; the Emperor and Confucianism have endured through Shogunates, restorations of. As China sought to break through the web of sanctions placed upon it init looked first to the countries of Asia.

These countries had a different view of China than the U.S. and the west : Jeffrey A. Bader. With singular breadth and balance, Winners in Peace chronicles the American occupation of Japan from to Richard B.

Finn participated in the occupation as a young naval officer and diplomat. Now, using the insights gained from a lifetime of public service, he looks back on this epochal moment in postwar history. Finn focuses on the two main actors--Supreme Allied. Japan, island country lying off the east coast of consists of a great string of islands in a northeast-southwest arc that stretches for approximately 1, miles (2, km) through the western North Pacific the entire land area is taken up by the country’s four main islands; from north to south these are Hokkaido (Hokkaidō), Honshu (Honshū), Shikoku, and.

This is a well-researched, thorough book which covers the history of Japan's Ministry of International Trade and Industry (MITI) from its roots as the Ministry of Agriculture and Ministry of Commerce in the s to the Ministry of Munitions during World War II to the Economic Stabilization Board during the US occupation and then ultimately to MITI in the postwar era up Cited by:   The economic downfall of Japan after World War II caused Japan to put culture second and focus on economic growth, thereby copying Western civilization (Jones 3); the Westernization of Japanese culture and economy soon became apparent in the integration of modern means of production coupled with a traditional aesthetic.

economic growth in both Korea and Taiwan upon the introduction of Western-style democracy. One should also take into consideration that developmental state in Japan can be traced back to the Meiji era, an undemocratic period of time in the Japanese history, as well as the fact that in contemporary Japan it is the.

The Economic Effect on Japan during Post World War II Japan’s economy was greatly affected by the atomic bombs dropped on both Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

Japan’s economic recovery as a result of this incident transformed Japan’s economic growth which has become known as the “Economic Miracle.” The bombs caused Japan to reconstruct many. The Soviet-Nazi pact forced Japan to change the focus of their expansion to the European colonies of Southeast Asia in order to create the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere - an economic & political order dominated by Japan w/ a defensive barrier of Pacific islands.

However, such a plan risked war w/ Europe & the U.S. Pakistan’s concerns about power disparity in the region and its need for economic growth triggered it to seek help from the United States.

At the same time, the United States attempted to initiate a strategic association whose aim. International Politics and Japan's Position. East-West Relations. As referred to in Chapter I, Section 1, the East-West dialogue centering on the United States and the Soviet Union has steadily progressed and expanded since Mikhail Gorbachev came into.

The evidence from the Russian Federation and the former Soviet Union after shows that the replacement of central planning by capitalism led to immediate economic growth. The former Soviet Union actually had much higher growth rates than Brazil, and its GDP per capita even briefly overtook Argentina’s just before the Communist Party rule.

In this book, Tomoyuki Sasaki explores how the SDF enlisted popular support from civil society and how civil society responded to the growth of the SDF. Japan's Postwar Military and Civil Society details the interactions between the SDF and civil society over four decades, from the launch of rearmament in These interactions include Cited by: 1.

At the very basic level the Second Sino-Japanese War represents the triumph of Japanese militarism and ultra-nationalism. The eight-year war represented the vindication of state insecurity that, radicalized by an increasingly belligerent Japanese regime in the s, changed the contours of the East Asian order overall.

Japan’s spectacular economic growth brought the country to the forefront of the world economy. The phrase economic miracle has been used to describe Japan’s recovery from the ravages of World War II.

By the early s, however, its economic growth had slowed considerably and was being challenged by other countries in East and Southeast Asia. Japan also achieved record economic growth — averaging 10 percent a year until the seventies.

Its economy grew from one less productive than Italy to the third largest in the world, behind only the United States and the Soviet Union. Explains (1) the post-Cold War advent of a world security regime in which "the Big Three of economics" (USA, Europe, Japan) "supplant the Big Two of nuclear competition" (2) the economic bloc rivalries that this must inevitably bring with it, and the sorts of instability that might ensue.

Suggests various internal reforms and external initiatives which might serve to reduce Cited by:   The Market-led development model is that traditionally pushed by the IMF, advocating market liberalisation following a classical faith in the rationality of market actors.

The blame for the failures of some economies and the success of others is placed at the feet of interfering governments, and the removal of tariffs and other barriers to trade liberalisation are .Economic growth presented by government statisticians is in terms of monetary expenditure data such as gross domestic product (GDP) and industrial production.

These indicators designed along the line of thinking that spending equates with income – hence more spending leads to a higher national income and in turn to a higher economic growth.