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The United States-Japan economic problem

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Published by Institute for International Economics in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • Japan

Subjects:

  • Balance of trade -- United States -- Congresses,
  • Balance of trade -- Japan -- Congresses,
  • United States -- Commerce -- Japan -- Congresses,
  • Japan -- Commerce -- United States -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementC. Fred Bergsten, William R. Cline.
SeriesPolicy analyses in international economics ;, 13
ContributionsCline, William R., Institute for International Economics (U.S.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHF3127 .B47 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 164 p. ;
Number of Pages164
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2537240M
ISBN 100881320390
LC Control Number85018106

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The United States-Japan Economic Problem (POLICY ANALYSES IN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS) [Bergsten, C. Fred, Cline, William R.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The United States-Japan Economic Problem (POLICY ANALYSES IN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS)Cited by: Trade Friction and Economic Policy: Problems and Prospects for Japan and the United States 1st Edition by Ryuzo Sato (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Format: Paperback. The United States-Japan Conference on Cultural & Educational Interchange (CULCON), a binational blue-ribbon panel of academic, cultural, and government experts, was founded between President Kennedy and Prime Minister Ikeda in to make policy recommendations on how to continue to improve people-to-people ties between the U.S. and Japan. The United States had its own interests in the Pacific, including the Philippines, which allowed it to control oil supplies to Japan, which imported 90 percent of all its oil, 80 percent of which came from the U.S. Japan's signing of the Anti-Comintern Pact with Nazi Germany in , the Nanking Massacre of and a full-scale Sino-Japanese.

United States-Japan Economic Relations Rachel McCulloch. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in October NBER Program(s):International Trade and Investment Program, International Finance and Macroeconomics Program The bilateral relationship with Japan now dominates American thinking on the benefits and costs of foreign trade. States, Japan, Europe, and the World Total. Productivity growth in the United States has been slow since the early s, except for a period in the late s and early s. Asia and the New International Economic Order discusses issues concerning the establishment of the New International Economic Oder (NIEO) in Asia. The book addresses several themes concerning NIEO in Asia, such as trade, industrialization, food, raw materials, natural resources, regional integration, and socio-cultural issues. To illustrate this point, I have selected three countries, the United States, Japan, and the People's Republic of China, for a comparative study. In these societies, the relationship between government and economy, the ways in which inter-firm organizational relationships have evolved, and the manner in which their national economies are.

Today’s leading economists, as well as Prestowitz’s newest book, Japan Restored, argue that Japan’s economic revival would help America and the world. Instead of being the fearsome economic. This chapter reevaluates the past and future course of United States- Japan economic relations. The first section asks whether there is indeed a “Japan problem” and, if so, exactly what that problem is. Section examines the macroeconomic roots of the United States-Japan bilateral trade imbalance and weighs alternative macroeconomic rem-Cited by: 4. As Major Economic Power, Book Says COLUMBUS, Ohio – The rise of the Chinese economy in the 21st century is reminiscent of that of another country, says Oded Shenkar. And that country isn’t Japan or some of its Asian neighbors in the s – it is the United States a century ago. In short, the authors fall into the current U.S. habit of assuming that the frustrations of some American firms in selling to Japan represent a serious problem for national policy, even if the remedy would put at risk more fundamental American economic or other interests. Nonetheless, this is a thoughtful, fact-filled book on a highly topical.