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2 edition of External economic relations of CMEA countries found in the catalog.

External economic relations of CMEA countries

External economic relations of CMEA countries

their significance and impact in a global perspective : Colloquium 1983 = Les relations économiques extérieures des pays du CAEM : signification et consequences dans une perspective mondiale : Colloque 1983.

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Published by NATO Economics and Information Directorates in Brussels .
Written in English

  • Council for Mutual Economic Assistance.,
  • Communist countries -- Economic policy -- Congresses,
  • Europe, Eastern -- Foreign economic relations -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesLes relations économiques extérieures des pays du CAEM
    ContributionsNorth Atlantic Treaty Organization. Economics Directorate., North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Information Directorate.
    LC ClassificationsHC244 E97 1984
    The Physical Object
    Pagination316 p.
    Number of Pages316
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21185457M
    ISBN 109284500095

    The CMEA countries are starting to conduct their trade at world prices and in convertible currencies. These are crucial steps in economic reform but will worsen Eastern Europe's terms of trade and drive it into current account deficit with the U.S.S.R. Proposals have been made for a payments union, resembling the European Payments Union of , to ease the transition.   Get this from a library! External economic relations of the central and east European countries: colloquium, April , Brussels. [Reiner Weichhardt; North Atlantic Treaty Organization.;].

    Get this from a library! Indo-CMEA economic relations. [Suresh Kumar; Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations.;] -- India's foreign economic relations with countries of the Council for Mutual Economic Assistance. External relations of less-developed countries. New York: Praeger, [] (OCoLC) Online version: Bachmann, Hans, External relations of less-developed countries. New York: Praeger, [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Hans Bachmann.

    Rather, external assistance on a much smaller scale was provided primarily by the international financial institutions, the European Union, and individual countries. Another factor contributing to a capital scarcity was that private capital fled the countries in response to the uncertain circumstances at the start of transition.   Later, Rajiv Gandhi became the first Prime Minister after Nehru to visit China. Since then, the emphasis is more on trade relations between the two countries. In the book, Contemporary World Politics, you have already read about these developments. The Sino-Indian conflict affected the opposition as well.

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External economic relations of CMEA countries Download PDF EPUB FB2

Post-CMEA Economic Relations of Former Soviet Bloc Countries and Russia: Continuity and Change the external trade of all the ex-CMEA countries that entailed a dramatic reduction : Martin Dangerfield.

In some product groups this share is even higher. See also Table which indicates that specialisation and cooperation in production, based on inter-state arrangements and contracts, is increasingly important in economic exchanges between the GDR, the Soviet External economic relations of CMEA countries book and other European CMEA countries.

Google ScholarAuthor: Peter Sydow. The Council for Mutual Economic Assistance (Russian: Сове́т Экономи́ческой Взаимопо́мощи, tr. Sovét Ekonomícheskoy Vzaimopómoshchi, СЭВ; English abbreviation COMECON, CMEA, CEMA, or CAME) was an economic organization from to under the leadership of the Soviet Union that comprised the countries of the Eastern Bloc along with a number of socialist Headquarters: Moscow, Soviet Union.

Comecon, byname of Council for Mutual Economic Assistance (CMEA), also called (from ) Organization for International Economic Cooperation, organization established in January to facilitate and coordinate the economic development of the eastern European countries belonging to the Soviet bloc.

Comecon’s original members were the Soviet Union, Bulgaria. We do not intend to deal in this paper with the overall picture of economic relations between the CMEA and developing countries. Its purpose is much more limited.

It will be confined to an attempt at analysis of the interests of the CMEA countries underlying the economic relations between the two groups of by: 2. BUDZINSKI, ANDRZEJ (), Economic Relations of Poland with the CMEA Member Countries, in: UN Commission for Europe, Reforms in Foreign Economic Relations of Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, New York, – Google Scholar.

de Clercq, W. () Report drawn up on behalf of the Committee on External Economic Relations on relations between the European Community and the East European state-trading countries and the CMEA (COMECON). Working DocumentsDocument 1.

Abstract. Africans, particularly their business élites and political leaders, relate more to the Western centres of the United States of America and the EEC countries than to socialist Russia and its major partners in the Council for Mutual Economic Assistance (CMEA).

2 The two opposing ideologies — Western imperialism and Eastern Marxism-Leninism — should share. reform of CMEA states’ mutual economic relations (and external economic relations in general) whilst retaining the socialist economy framework, even in its Hungarian variant.

Over the past fifteen years, the CMEA countries† have consistently run hard currency deficits in their trade with the West. I will first consider very briefly the extent and causes of these deficits. In Sections II and III, various Eastern convertible-currency proposals, which are related to financing these deficits, will be discussed.

Many of these external events have increased the attractiveness for CMEA countries of intrabloc economic relations and provided a momentum for CMEA integration.

The book was entitled «In a Small Town in Germany». The Ones should think together over the strategy of trade relations between the countries of CMEA and the West.

Presumably we can achieve more effective results in developing our development of USSR external economic ties with foreign countries. The potential implications of national and regional reforms for third countries need to be seen in two different perspectives.

In the short to medium run, the problems of adjusting these economies, given the existing domestic and external imbalances, are likely to exert downward pressure on economic relations with third countries.

The most worrisome of the issues on CMEA’s external policy had been settled as it adopted a policy towards the EC and had taken the first step to initiate a dialogue with it.

At the start ofthe CMEA was waiting for a reply from the EC Council of Ministers to the proposal made by CMEA Secretary Faddeev during the previous August.

The more rapid rise of imports than exports has led the CMEA countries into growing indebtedness to western industrial countries. Exports of agricultural products to the west are therefore very important. The paper reviews the structure and development of agricultural trade for each CMEA country analyzing their exports by main product groups and by recipient countries.

Some reasons for current CMEA interest in the question are economic: most CMEA countries continue to have difficulties with their hard currency debt, and it may appear that formal interbloc relations can help to open the EEC up to Eastern imports, increasing the CMEA countries’ hard currency earnings.

The International Market of CMEA Countries. The Declaration on the Thirtieth Anniversary of the Council for Mutual Economic Assistance adopted at the Thirty-third Session of CMEA noted the active role of commodity and monetary relations between CMEA member nations in the planned implementation of socialist economic integration.

One of the. socialist member countries tended to downplay "institutional model" of the CMEA regime, trade and payment relations through the CMEA.

discusses its defects, and briefly evaluates the The key concem of analysts was with Westem CMEA regime. external debt, borrowing requircments, and creditworthiness in convertible currencies.

3 African Socialism under Construction: Economic Relations and Scientific-technical Cooperation between Ghana and Eastern European Socialist Countries, – 16 Ghana and the CMEA Countries 16 Research Questions and Hypotheses 17 Levels of Analyses 19 Interim findings CMEA countries Scope Note: Council for Mutual Economic Assistance.

(Use for historical references only) Narrower Terms: Bulgaria Cuba Czechoslovakia German DR Hungary Mongolia Poland Romania USSR Viet Nam Subject Categories: Economic.

Economic Assistance (CMEA), and managed trade otherwise, the trade patterns of the Eastern European (EE) countries and the former USSR had a distinct profile.

Their transition to market economies, dismantling of the CMEA, and dismembering of the USSR are redefining the trade relations among these countries, and between them and the rest of the.

Andra-s Köves, "Turning Inward or Turning Outward: Reflections on the Foreign Economic Strategy of CMEA Countries," Ada Oeconomica (Budapest), Vol. 26, Nos. (), pp. 66 S'lVniKS IN COMI'AKATIVK C'.()\1M LMSM CMEA and Perestroika: It may be taken for granted that the ruling elites in Eastern Europe did not know what to.dominant country in the CMEA - the Soviet Union -have provided hin.s of regard for comparative advantage.

Rosefielde (, ) found that the pattern .