Old China's New Economy: The Conquest by a Billion Paupers (Paperback)T. K. Bhaumik (author)
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The book provides a complete account of this transition from the pre-revolution feudalistic China to where it stands today as a viable market economy. It analyses the key drivers of high growth and has delved into the much debated and discussed issue of sustainability.
The author has analysed in detail numerous challenges that high growth has thrown up for the people and the government. It is argued that China is likely to see its high growth continuing for many years to come, after having already secured a high pedestal in the global economy.
This book will prove valuable insight for China observers, political economists, business analysts, serious media, and students and teachers of development economics.
Publisher: SAGE Publications India Pvt Ltd
Number of pages: 328
Weight: 372 g
Dimensions: 215 x 139 x 23 mm
The rightly conveys many aspects of China in an easily readable manner.... The book is written with obvious affection about China and achieves the purpose of conveying a broader, macro-perspective picture...it is a welcome addition to the small repertoire of books on contemporary China.-- Business Standard
Old China's New Economy is a chronological review and a comprehensive analysis of China's economic reforms and its rise from an impoverished economy in 1978 to the most efficient economy of the 21st century.-- Himal Southasian
In the book under review, the author presents a concise and easily readable account of the phenomenal transformation of the Chinese economy, within a short period of half a century or so, from a stagnant, if not decaying, feudal set-up to the most rapidly growing economy in the world.... For those who wish to have a quick appraisal of the working, achievements and problems of China's new economy, I recommend Bhaumik's book.-- Frontline
In the recent years many books have appeared on various facets of Chinese economy, particularly on its high growth story... But the book is different in many other ways. Importantly, it highlights the critical role of two major agents-the government and the people... The economic transition of China has not been smooth but beset with challenges in every sphere of activity. The author sketches the problems with considerable care and caution and traces the story of development and growth...The book is interesting and worth reading both for scholars and general readers. It is written in a simple language which general readers would cherish.-- India Quarterly
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