Is China"s FDI coming at the expense of other countries?
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Is China"s FDI coming at the expense of other countries? by Barry J. Eichengreen

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Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English



  • China.


  • Investments, Foreign -- China.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBarry Eichengreen, Hui Tong.
SeriesNBER working paper series ;, working paper 11335, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research : Online) ;, working paper no. 11335.
ContributionsTong, Hui., National Bureau of Economic Research.
LC ClassificationsHB1
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3478452M
LC Control Number2005618483

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Is China's FDI Coming at the Expense of Other Countries Article in Journal of the Japanese and International Economies 21(2) February with 54 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Effect of Chinese foreign direct investment on economic growth in Africa Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Chinese Economic and Foreign Trade Studies 10(3) . Downloadable! Japanese foreign direct investment (FDI) into China is an important aspect of one of the largest bilateral economic relationships in the world. The bilateral FDI is analysed using an FDI model combined with stochastic frontier analysis to explain the determinants of FDI, measure the performance of FDI using the frontier, and to measure all unobservable or difficult to . Downloadable! Japanese foreign direct investment (FDI) into China is analysed using an FDI model that accounts for different modes of FDI as well as third country effects and adds to existing literature by incorporating a new measurement of political distance. Political closeness between countries is shown to affect FDI. An improvement in political relations is associated with an .

The foreign relations of the People's Republic of China (PRC), commonly known to most states as China, guides the way in which China interacts with foreign nations and expresses its political and economic weaknesses and a great power and emerging superpower, China's foreign policy and strategic thinking are highly influential. China officially claims it "unswervingly . Too many people think of economics as a zero-sum game, and that China’s success is coming at the expense of the rest of the world. Yes, China’s rapid growth poses challenges to the west. Competition will force some to work harder, to become more efficient, or to accept lower profits. But economics is really a positive-sum game.   Abstract. This paper aims to test the impact of inter-city investment on enterprises performance. By using a panel dataset of Chinese firms which have invested in 43 countries and regions over the of – and gravity model, we find that institutional distance is favorable to Chinas outward direct investment, which implies that the Chinese multinationals dont seem Author: Yanghao Zhan, Yan Chen, Ruirui Zhai.   This book discusses China's integration into the world economy, drawing on papers previously written by the editor. It focuses on strong trade growth, FDI inflows, innovation policy (including transfer of technology and intellectual property), the role of saving, and the accumulation of human capital.

From to , China was the world's second-largest recipient of foreign direct investment after the United States. China received $39 billion FDI in and $41 billion FDI in China is now one of the leading FDI recipients in the world, receiving almost $80 billion in according to World Bank y group: Developing/Emerging, Upper . Only brotherhood; in its best form I cannot represent every African. Africans come in every size and every amount. Every one is different; and, based on his/her experience, interest, inclinations, he/she might have have different views on Chinese.   As the terms would suggest, inward FDI An investment into a country by a company from another country. refers to investments coming into the country and outward FDI An investment made by a domestic company into companies in other countries. are investments made by companies from that country into foreign companies in other countries. The. As a Chinese, it’s hard for me to admit that India is more developed than China. But I can’t deny the truth. Then why is India more developed than China? Here are my reasons. 1. Democracy As we all know, democracy is much better than dictatorship.