Cover of: The German and Dutch economies | Read Online
Share

The German and Dutch economies who follows whom? by

  • 381 Want to read
  • ·
  • 1 Currently reading

Published by Physica-Verlag in Heidelberg, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Germany,
  • Netherlands

Subjects:

  • Germany -- Economic conditions -- 1990- -- Congresses,
  • Netherlands -- Economic conditions -- 1945- -- Congresses,
  • Germany -- Economic policy -- 1990- -- Congresses,
  • Netherlands -- Economic policy -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementLei Delsen, Eelke de Jong, eds.
SeriesContributions to economics
ContributionsDelsen, Lei, 1952-, Jong, Eelke de, 1955-, Katholieke Universiteit Nijmegen. Centre for German Studies.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC286.8 .G46 1998
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 188 p. :
Number of Pages188
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL702854M
ISBN 103790810649
LC Control Number97051874

Download The German and Dutch economies

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

About this book Challenging Neighbours provides wide coverage of the German and Dutch economies, from an institutional point of view. Pensions, competition policy, labour relations, corporate governance, and health care are among the topics for which the institutional setting and performance of Germany and the Netherlands are compared. Title: The German and Dutch economies: Who follows whom? Author(s): Delsen, L.W.M.; Jong, E. de Publication year: Publisher:Cited by: "This excellent book on the Dutch economy in the period, published first in Dutch (in ) and now available in English in a somewhat revised version, can be considered to be high point in this re-evaluation of the period before the book will certainly become a classic, one which will dominate the historiography of Dutch economic history for a long time to come."Cited by: Buy The First Modern Economy: Success, Failure, and Perseverance of the Dutch Economy, by Jan de Vries, Ad van der Woude (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1).

Buy The First Modern Economy: Success, Failure, and Perseverance of the Dutch Economy, by de Vries, Jan (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). Release Date: Janu The New Class War: Saving Democracy from the out of 5 stars 2. Release Date: Janu Franchise: The Golden Arches in Black America. Marcia Chatelain. out of 5 stars 1. Release Date: January 7, A World Without Work: Technology, Automation, Daniel Susskind. out of 5 stars 1. The current recovery of the German economy is slow and seems dependent mainly on demand from abroad. The situation on the German job market, according to IFO, is sombre, in contrast to the Dutch situation (IFO, The state of the World Economy and the German Economy in the fall of ). Few differences in economic growth. Introduction and Summary 1. Brigitte Unger Director of the Institute of Economic and Social Research, WSI, Germany and Utrecht University School of Economics, The Netherlands. Part 1: The German Model Seen 41 from the US and from Inside The Fate of the German Model

On July 1, , the economies of the two German states became one. It was the first time in history that a capitalist and a socialist economy had suddenly become one, and there were no precise guidelines on how it could be done. Instead, there were a number of problems. Routledge, - Business & Economics - pages. 1 Review. Germany is clearly the dominant economic force in Europe. It occupies the pivotal position of being at the centre of both the EC and of Reviews: 1. The twentieth century has seen Germany transformed from imperial monarchy, through Weimar democracy, National Socialist dictatorship, to finally divide into parliamentary democracy in the West and socialist Volksdemocratie in the East. Pivoting on two World Wars, intense political change has dramatically affected Germany's economic structure and development. Germanic peoples, also called Teutonic Peoples, any of the Indo-European speakers of Germanic languages.. The origins of the Germanic peoples are obscure. During the late Bronze Age, they are believed to have inhabited southern Sweden, the Danish peninsula, and northern Germany between the Ems River on the west, the Oder River on the east, and the Harz Mountains on the south.