2 edition of War economics of primary producing countries. found in the catalog.
War economics of primary producing countries.
A. R. Prest
The economics of World War II: an overview* Mark Harrison** Introduction: economic factors in the war This book deals with two issues in the economics of twentieth century warfare. First is the contribution of economics to victory and defeat of the great powers in World War II. Second is the impact of the war uponFile Size: KB. 3- Chapter II: The cooperation between the countries of the oil-producing Middle East. Middle East region has 21 countries and it is called Middle East as it was located between India and Arabia. The Regional has 21 countries including Algeria, Bahrain, Egypt, Iraq, Iran, Israel, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Morocco, Oman, Palestine, Qatar.
The activity of war has existed throughout the length of human history, occurring between and within nationstates as well as other types of political units. Although war is one of the most destructive of human endeavors, much remains to be understood about war and its effects on economies, cultures, and the environment. The human cost of war is often explored and Cited by: 2. Why the Allies Won, by Richard Overy, is a book about quite evidently why the Allies won World War II against the Axis. The book is a purely nonfictional one, analyzing the many facets of both the Allies and the Axis, in terms of industry, government, military force, geographical position, and ideology/5.
During (even before and after) the Cold War, the communist/socialist countries viewed capitalist countries as "greedy pigs". This satirical poster by a Viktor Deni, a Russian artist, portrays Americans with an greedy, grasping figure in a pile of money, surrounded by a spider web and factories fuming out smoke to show the evilness of capitalism. The Wages of Destruction is a brilliant contribution to our understanding of events in the s and s. It destroys many of the myths in which the Nazi regime has been wrapped, and shows that it was neither the miracle of efficiency claimed by apologists for dictatorships, nor the irrational buffoonery projected by some of its critics/5().
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Originally published inthis book investigates the general economic problems of non-European primary economies during the Second World War. Prest examines how India, the Middle East, Nigeria and Trinidad contributed to the war effort and the principal reactions to their contribution, whether of workers, commodities, equipment or Cited by: 9.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Prest, A.R. (Alan Richmond), War economics of primary producing countries. Cambridge [Eng.] University Press, War Economics of Primary Producing Countries By A.
Prest Reviewed By Robert Gale Woolbert. Moreover, the real GDP of the empire in total and per head of the population was substantially below that of the countries of western and central Europe. Perhaps more than anything else, these basic limitations of the Ottoman economy hold the key to understanding the capacity and performance of the Ottoman military during World War by: The book is designed as a textbook for people with limited previous contact with economic concepts, which can be slightly annoying at times.
None the less it is a perfect introductory book on the subject of economics and war for those who wish to explore but lack the economic background to just pick up something more in by: producing countries experience ,resources may also become a on “The Economics of War.”The purpose was to examine the intersection between the economic dimensions of conflict and more “traditional”fac- been the primary cause of civil war.
The economics of war can be defined as the study of the allocation of resources, including manpower, natural resources, instruments and agents of production employed for the prosecution of war.
Therefore, people's occupations will change to satisfy the requirements of war, while raw materials, power, buildings and machines will have revised.
There has just been published by the Yale University Press a book that is destined to become a landmark in the progress of economics.
Its title is Human Action, and its author is Ludwig von Mises If any single book can turn the ideological tide that has been running in recent years so heavily toward statism, socialism, and totalitarianism, Human Action is that book. War Economy: The organization of a country's production capacity and distribution during a time of conflict.
A war economy must make substantial adjustments to its consumer production in order to Author: Will Kenton. Chapter II Post-war reconstruction and development in the Golden Age of Capitalism Key messages • The World Economic and Social Survey was an early proponent of development as a process of large.
The Great War (as World War I was known until ) 1 formed the 20th century. To mark the centennial of the end of the war in Novemberit is fitting to review recent work on the economics of the Great War and reassess the state of knowledge. The Economics of Chocolate Before becoming a kiss, bar, or hot drink, cocoa gets shipped, stashed, smashed, and, most critically for producers and consumers alike, commodified.
As the title indicates, it is merely an introduction to war economics. It is intended primarily for use in college courses in elementary economics.
The more mature student of economics may use this book to orient his general knowledge of principles toward economic problems of war.
A war economy or wartime economy is the set of contingencies undertaken by a modern state to mobilize its economy for war production. Philippe Le Billon describes a war economy as a "system of producing, mobilizing and allocating resources to sustain the violence." Some measures taken include the increasing of Taylor rates as well as the introduction of resource allocation programs.
The post–World War II economic expansion, also known as the golden age of capitalism and the postwar economic boom or simply the long boom, was a broad period of worldwide economic expansion beginning after World War II and ending with the – recession.
The United States, Soviet Union, Western European and East Asian countries in particular experienced.
The Best Economics Books of All Time Image by Kevin Dooley (CC BY ) The list is for those with a serious interest in economics, but not necessarily for economics professionals; it contains some books on the principles of economics, but is.
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This book provides a new quantitative view of the wartime economic experiences of six great powers; the UK, the USA, Germany, Italy, Japan and the USSR. What contribution did economics made to war preparedness and to winning or losing the war. What was the effect of wartime experiences on postwar fortunes, and did those who won the war lose the peace?Reviews: 2.
• The Vietnam War was unlike World War II and the Korean War, as it ramped up slowly with American troop deployments starting in This war was largely funded by increases in tax rates, but also with an expansive monetary policy which then subsequently led to inflation.
Increases in non-military outlays also had a role to Size: 1MB. This book brings together eight country studies of the economics of World War I: four Allies, three Central Powers, and a neutral country. Our book is the first, we believe, to offer such a systematic comparison of economies at war between andand it is certainly the first to include the Ottoman Empire in such a collection.
Neo-Colonialism, the Last Stage of imperialism by Kwame Nkrumah particular war may be prevented from leading to a world conflict, the multiplication of similar limited wars can only have one end-world war and the terrible consequences of nuclear conflict.The Economics of World War II is a high level overview of the economies of the major participants in the Second World War, and of the effects of the war on their subsequent history.
An introduction by Harrison provides an overview and a comparative survey of the six countries covered, the United Kingdom, United States, Germany, Italy, Japan, and the Soviet Union.Power and Plenty: Trade, War and the World Economy in the Second Millennium (Preface) Ronald Findlay (Department of Economics, Columbia University) and Kevin H.
O’Rourke (Department of Economics and IIIS, Trinity College Dublin) February Abstract This book provides the first systematic, integrated, analytical account of the evolution ofCited by: