Meeting the Employment Challenge: Argentina, Brazil, and Mexico in the Global Economy
International Labour Organization, 2006 - 247 страница
Arguing that economic policies in Argentina, Brazil, and Mexico favor markets over institutions and the international economy over the domestic - to the detriment of the workforce in those countries - Meeting the Employment Challenge presents extensive evidence in support of placing employment concerns at the center of economic and social policies. The authors discuss the challenges the three countries face in creating employment, as well as the evolution of the labor market since 1990 in terms of the quantity and quality of jobs. They then explore the impact of five policy areas on employment creation: macroeconomic policy, trade liberalization, foreign direct investment, labor market regulations and policies, and social dialogue. Their concluding recommendations offer concrete steps for balancing market forces and policy intervention in the interest of employment growth in a sound economy.
Шта други кажу - Напишите рецензију
Нисмо пронашли ниједну рецензију на уобичајеним местима.
The Evolution of the Labor Market in Argentina
Macroeconomic Policy and Employment
Trade Liberalization Export Dynamism
2a Exports Imports and FDI Argentina 19902003
Five Lowest and Highest
Foreign Direct Investment and the Creation
A Average Wage in Specific Product Categories as Share
Друга издања - Прикажи све
20 percent activities agreements Argentina and Brazil automobile average benefit Brazil and Mexico Brazilian capital collective bargaining competition corporatist countercyclical crisis debt decline devaluation dismissal domestic investment ECLAC economic growth employer employment creation employment growth exchange rate exports FDI inflows federal firms fiscal formal sector gentina greenfield investments IADB impact important income increased industry informal sector integration interest rates labor force labor intensity labor market policies macroeconomic macroeconomic policy mainly manufacturing maquiladora Medium ment Mercosur Mexican Mexico micro million minimum wage NAFTA negative nomic OECD percent in 2001 percent in Brazil percent of GDP percentage ployment poverty line privatization production promote reduced reforms regional restructuring result share social dialogue social security Source strategy strong Table temporary contracts Tequila crisis three countries tion trade liberalization trend UNCTAD unemployed unemployment insurance unemployment rate unions urban Washington Consensus workers