Eastward Ho!
The Times of India, 28 July 2009
The Financial Crisis and East Asia
East Asia Forum, 26 July 2009
The East Asian Moment
The Star Online, 26 July 2009
The Chindia Illusion
nationalinterest.com, 23 July 2009
Affluence is not impossible for India
Financial Times, 8 July 2009
The Worst Is Not Yet Over For East Asia
www.nst.com, 6 July 2009




 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 






Eastward Ho!
Eastward Ho!
The Times of India, 28 July 2009

Last week, the cabinet approved a FTA with the SEAN. The fruit of several years of tough negotiations between the two sides, the FTA would entail reductions or removal of import duties on over 4,000 items of mutual trade.

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http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/articleshow/4826599.cms

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The Financial Crisis and East Asia
East Asia Forum, 26 July 2009
Wendy Dobson, University of Toronto, Canada

East Asian economies were relatively well insulated against the financial impacts of the global financial crisis but their dependence on trade through regional production networks and export-led growth strategies made them vulnerable to the sharp contraction of demand from the North American and European economies.

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http://www.eastasiaforum.org/2009/07/26/the-financial-crisis-and-east-asia/

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The East Asian Moment
BUNN NAGARA
The Star Online, 26 July 2009

DEBATES once raged over whether to build regionalism in East Asia, but that is becoming a given with the primacy of economics.For decades, East Asia has had the world’s fastest-growing economies. This has continued despite several financial crises and recessions.

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http://thestar.com.my/news/story.asp?file=/2009/7/26/focus/4385326&sec=focus

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The Chindia Illusion
Ali Wyne, Junior Fellow, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
nationalinterest.com, 23 July 2009


“Chindia” has rocked the world of geopolitical lingo in recent years. The subject of articles like “Do You Have a ‘Chindia’ Strategy?” and books such as Chindia: How China and India Are Revolutionizing Global Business, the idea that China and India are poised to lead the twenty-first century would have been dismissed only two decades earlier. China found itself blacklisted after cracking down on protesters at Tiananmen Square, and India was widely thought to be condemned to the “Hindu rate of growth.” From the 1970s through the turn of the


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http://www.nationalinterest.org/Article.aspx?id=21892

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Affluence is not impossible for India
Martin Wolf
Financial Times, 8 July 2009

What will the world economy – indeed, the world – look like after the financial crisis is over?

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http://www.businessspectator.com.au/bs.nsf/Article/Affluence-is-not-impossible-for-India-pd20090708-TQUJL?OpenDocument

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The Worst Is Not Yet Over For East Asia
Mohamed Ariff, MIER
www.nst.com, 6 July 2009

Empirical evidence indicates that economic contractions tend to be sharper and last longer if the real-sector contraction is preceded by a crisis in the financial sector, rather than when the financial sector remains intact.

Click here to read further :
http://www.nst.com.my/Current_News/NST/Tuesday/Columns/2600980/Article/index_html

 

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