|Statement||Sherman Robinson, Laura D. Tyson and Mathias Dewatripont.|
|Series||Discussion paper / Development Research Department -- no.72|
|Contributions||Tyson, Laura D"Andrea, 1947-, Dewatripont, Mathias., World Bank. Development Research Department.|
Yugoslavia—by looking at its mobilization process within the cate-gories outlined by the model. An analyst looking at Yugoslavia in the late s would have been wise to examine all of the major ethnic groups in Yugoslavia from such a perspective, but for reasons of space, the desire to avoid duplication, as well as ex post facto knowl-. Get this from a library! Yugoslavia: politics, economics, and society. [Bruce J McFarlane] -- An examination of market socialism developed in Yugoslavia during the post-Stalinist years. It investigates the historical evolution of this system with its concurrent problems, foreign policy and. Macroeconomic performance of the postwar Yugoslav economy Despite all its problems, however, including those related to foreign indebtedness, self-management, foreign trade and labor market, for several decades preceding Tito's death in Yugoslav economy seemed to develop reasonably well, at least from a macroeconomic by: 7. OECD Economic Surveys: Yugoslavia OECD's Economic Survey of Yugoslavia examines stabilisation policies and economic performance, short-term economic policies and prospects, and structural adjustment and longer-term policy objectives before drawing a .
These results can be used to illuminate the aggregate economic performance of Yugoslavia and, within a broader context, that of other socialist economies. Regarding the “Golden Age” of economic growth, Kukić () and Sapir () demonstrate that the economic growth of Yugoslavia during the s and the s was sustained by TFP. In his book, Horvat reviews the changes that have occurred in the Yugoslav economic system since Changes in policy, instruments used, and sectoral output are examined. Yugoslav policy makers are faulted for failing to understand the distinction between changes in the system and changes in policy instruments available under it. The increasing gap in economic development between the republics/regions in Yugoslavia is probably the major failure of the Yugoslav model of market socialism, since it fundamentally contributed to increasing conflicts in the late s (although problems of uneven regional development are clearly not specific to Yugoslavia). The story evolved from the popularization of tourism and holidaymaking among Yugoslav citizens in the s and s to the consumer practices of the s and s. It reviews tourism as a political, economic and social project of the Yugoslav federal state, and as a crucial field of social integration.
Yugoslav economic performance These circumstances brought about suboptimal economic results and general backwardness with respect to the developed world. We shall now analyse the growth of basic aggregates and economic efficiency between and , as well as economic results in and up to the time of writing in mid By Sissie T. Hadjiharalambous, Published on 01/01/ Recommended Citation. Hadjiharalambous, Sissie T., "The Yugoslav Economic System and its Performance " (). The Market-Planned Economy of Yugoslavia was first published in Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions. from to and it came to a virtual standstill ( percent annual growth) in the period. The major slowdown of economic growth in the s induced the government to launch an economic stabilization program in This effort at restructuring the economy and providing strong incentives for growth was joined by the World.