costs of the four special economic zones to China
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costs of the four special economic zones to China by David K. Y. Chu

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Published by Chinese University of Hong Kong in [Hong Kong] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • China,
  • China.

Subjects:

  • Industrial districts -- China -- Design and construction -- Costs.,
  • Export processing zones -- China.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementDavid K.Y. Chu.
SeriesYen chiu pao kao / Hsiang-kang Chung wen ta hsüeh ti li hsi chi ti li yen chiu chung hsin =, Occasional paper / Department of Geography and Geographical Research Centre, the Chinese University of Hong Kong ;, no. 25, Occasional paper (Chinese University of Hong Kong. Dept. of Geography) ;, no. 25.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC430.D5 C49 1982
The Physical Object
Pagination15 leaves ;
Number of Pages15
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3114544M
LC Control Number82223345

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8. Xu Dixin, "China's Special Economic Zones," p. 9. Wang Dacheng, "Special Economic Zones," p. 3. Further support was suggested by analogizing the situation to the redemption policy the government had adopted toward the national bourgeoisie in order to . with the creation of the special economic zones (SEZs). An SEZ is a generic term that describes variations from traditional commercial zones (Zeng, ). SEZs are characterized by a defined Figure 1. china’s gross domestic product by region, Source: national Bureau of Statistics (). Table 1. timeline of open and reform by: Blue Book of China's Special Economic Zones. Editors: Tao, Yitao, Yuan, Yiming (Eds.) Free Preview. Includes an authoritative study on China’s Special Economic ZonesDescribes recent successes in Special Economic Zones; Provides a large number of historical materials and the latest data on Special Economic Zones. Experience Gained in the Development of China’s Special Economic Zones, China Development Bank Continued from page 1 Existing SEZs in China • In , there were 6 SEZs, 14 open coastal cities, 4 pilot free trade areas and five financial reform pilot areas.

The first four special economic zones were created in in southeastern coastal China and consisted of what were then the small cities of Shenzhen, Zhuhai, and Shantou in Guangdong province and Xiamen (Amoy) in Fujian province. In these areas, local governments have been allowed to offer tax incentives to foreign investors and to develop their own infrastructure without the approval of the. The success of the Chinese Special Economic Zones provided a blueprint on how to move forward in the rest of the country and contributed to the immense growth and success of China since then. In some regions, industrial parks account for anywhere between 50% to 80 or 90% of growth in GDP. Based on Bräutigam and Tang, ‘African Shenzhen: China’s special economic zones in Africa’, Journal of Modern African Studies, Vol. 49, No. 1, , pp. 27, 32, with updates by the author through interview and email communication. This book examines China's economic development since , with special emphasis on the economic transition of the past two decades and the role of special economic zones in this gradually evolving process. Various issues concerning the formation of the zones are explored. The performance of the zones and their impacts on the Chinese economy and the transitional path are assessed in .

special economic zones and industrial clusters have made crucial contributions to China’s economic success. Foremost, the special economic zones (especially the first several) successfully tested the market economy and new institutions and became role models for the rest of the country to follow. Shenzhen, a sub-provincial cities lying at the southern part of Guangdong Province, mainland China, is one of the five cities with independent planning area of the People 's Republic of May , it became the first special economic zone in Chinakm away from Guangzhou and 35km from Hong Kong, Shenzhen borders Dapeng Bay in the eastern, the Pearl River mouth in the west and New. Special zones established in and special economic zones were named in Before , all the import and export products has to go to HK before enter in China. China was one of the fastest growing economies in the s. I believe this book successfully demolishes the idea that China is developing a new economic model called ‘market authoritarianism’. I think Yasheng goes a little too far with some of his claims. But the broad outline is correct. There was a period of healthy organic growth in .