Soviet economic growth: conditions and perspectives
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Soviet economic growth: conditions and perspectives by Joint Committee on Slavic Studies.

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Published by Row, Peterson in Evanston, Ill .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Labor supply -- Soviet Union.,
  • Soviet Union -- Economic conditions.,
  • Soviet Union -- Population.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAbram Bergson, editor.
SeriesHRAF -- 60.
ContributionsBergson, Abram, 1914-
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationviii, 376 p.
Number of Pages376
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16819166M

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As weighed growth rates, economic planning performed very well during the early and mids, World War II-era mobilization, and for the first two decades of the postwar era. The Soviet Union became the world's leading producer of oil, coal, iron ore and cement ; manganese, gold, natural gas and other minerals were also of major cy: Soviet ruble (SUR). Economic Evaluation of Soviet Socialism examines the economic achievements of Soviet socialism from a variety of perspectives. The Soviet Union's failure to eliminate inflation and its implications for the economy are considered in comparison to a capitalist developed or industrializing economy. In a unique survey, based on new census data, Geographic Perspectives on Soviet Central Asia highlights the region's geographic, economic and ecological problems since Painting a grim picture, this book investigates how the combination of rapid population growth and declining per capita investment is causing economic conditions to slide Format: Hardcover. that the Soviet Union has had no real interest in these items for twenty-five years. Clarity regarding them is particularly impor-tant, because of the blatant falsifications in Soviet statistics on 1 Abram Bergson, ed., Soviet Economic Growth: Conditions and Perspectives (Evanston, ; Row, Peterson; ) viii & pp.

In a notable Rand study in , A Dollar Index of Soviet Machinery Output, to , he showed that the remarkably high rates of growth of Soviet industrial production owed itself to the index number bias: a Laspeyres index calculated on the basis of weights significantly overstated real expansion. Rapid Soviet growth was not. Growth of industrial production in the Soviet Union, by: Nutter, G. Warren. Published: () Soviet economic development and American business; results of the first year under the five-year plan and further perspectives, by: Bron, Saul G. Published: (). Scholars have long noted that the Soviet economy experienced considerable difficulties after , as the high economic growth rates of the mid-thirties suddenly gave way to what Naum Jasny called “snail-like crawl, stagnation and even declines” that persisted right up to the Nazi invasion of the by: handbook of economic growth Download handbook of economic growth or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get handbook of economic growth book now. This site is like a library, Use search box .

Science flourishes through open communication, and it is therefore worthwhile to remove any barriers to the exchange of ideas that we can. The prime objective of the Office of Soviet Economic Research, a unit of the Thomas Jefferson Center at the University of Virginia, is to improve the climate of scholarship in the field of Soviet studies by encouraging interchange . The essays in this volume assess key aspects of Soviet society and social policy under Gorbachev. It provides a survey of Soviet family problems and demographic change, economic and labour policy, the alcohol problem, nationality policy, and trends in culture and communications. Series Editor. Naresh K. Malhotra. The Marketing for a New Century series examines current and emerging issues in the field of marketing. Written by researchers who are widely acknowledged subject area experts, the books provide an authoritative, up-to-date review of the conceptual, research, and practical implications of the major issues in the marketing discipline. Book Description. As Russia aggressively tries to regain the status of a ‘Great Power’, whether it has the economic capacity to do so has become a matter of enormous topical importance, not just for those with a long-standing professional interest in the Russian economy, but also for a wider range of economists, political scientists, and foreign-policy specialists who need to understand.