4 edition of Economic disparity in rural Myanmar found in the catalog.
Economic disparity in rural Myanmar
|Contributions||Ajia Keizai Kenkyūjo (Japan)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 239 p. :|
|Number of Pages||239|
|ISBN 10||9789971693985, 9789971694319|
|LC Control Number||2008339293|
Figure 1 shows that during the great economic downturn of , average expenditures in rural and urban areas fell by 20% and 33%, respectively, narrowing the rural-urban gap in expenditures. “The bad food, the lack of food, the health disparities, the life expectancy, the incarceration rates, the violence, all of those pieces are all connected to the economic system and who has power,” said Erika Allen, co-founder and chief executive at the Chicago-based Urban Growers Collective.
According to the Myanmar Health System Strengthening Review Report, there was evidence that expansion of rural health centres (RHCs) increased to 4 % in compared to ; however, there was a downward trend in and On the other hand, hospitals in urban areas increased from in , in , to in Myanmar looks set to embrace the economic growth witnessed by the emerging Southeast Asian economies in the early 90’s. However, economists fear that if Myanmar fails to rethink some of its economic policies on how to balance the distribution of income, the rich will only grow richer while the poor will grow poorer.
They claim that economic liberalism, where reduction of business regulations and decline of union membership are inevitable, is a cause of economic inequality . In their analysis of the effects of Anglo-American neoliberal policies, their conclusion is that “the U.S. economic and social model is associated with substantial levels of. --Frontier "The book is written in a non-technical language that is accessible to noneconomists, and it provides a good introduction to the way changes in the prices of rural commodities have affected the incidence of rural poverty." --Journal of Asian Studies "The book is .
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However, market liberalization in the industry surrounding this new export-oriented crop gave rise to growing economic disparities, largely determined by access to land, capital and credit.
Ikuko Okamoto explores Economic disparity in rural Myanmar book issues through a detailed case study of Thongwa Township, a place east of Yangon (Rangoon) in the major green gram producing region in the by: Economic Disparity In Rural Myanmar -Transformation under Market Liberalization- Edited by OKAMOTO Ikuko ￡ pp Published in June ISBN The book Economic Disparity in Rural Myanmar: Transformation under Market Liberalization, Ikuko Okamoto is published by National University of Singapore Press.
Economic Disparity in Rural Myanmar by Ikuko Okamoto,available at Book Depository with free delivery : Ikuko Okamoto. Market liberalization in the new export-oriented pulse industry produced increasing economic disparities among different classes in rural Myanmar, largely determined by access to land, capital and credit.
Traders benefited the most, and landless laborers the least.". Okamoto’s Economic Disparity in Rural Myanmar is the more path-breaking of the two books, and the culmination of many years of unique field work of exceptional quality.
As her book’s title suggests, Okamoto is concerned to examine the extent to whichBurma’s move towards a more market-oriented economic system since has caused income disparities and other disparities in the. However, market liberalization in the industry surrounding this new export-oriented crop gave rise to growing economic disparities, largely determined by access to land, capital and credit.
Ikuko Okamoto explores these issues through a detailed case study of Thongwa Township, a place east of Yangon (Rangoon) in the major green gram producing region in the country. The rice production increase supremacist policy and rural economy in Myanmar: Focusing on income analysis based on household-level data collected in eight villages (in Japanese).
Economic disparity in rural Myanmar: Transformation under market eBook Packages Economics and Finance Economics and Finance (R0) Buy this book on publisher's. The economy of Myanmar (also known as Burma) is an emerging economy with a nominal GDP of $ billion in and an estimated purchasing power adjusted GDP of $ billion in according to World Bank.
For the estimate, GDP per capita in Myanmar will be $6, in PPP per capita and $1, in nominal per capita. Rural communities still haven’t recovered the jobs they lost in the recession. Census data show that the rural job market is smaller now – percent smaller, to be exact – than it was in.
human inequality as a direct measure of inequality which is an unweighted average of inequalities in three dimensions. The IHDI is calculated for countries. For more details see Technical Note 2. Myanmar’s HDI for is However, when the value is discounted for inequality, the HDI falls to.
This edition of the Southeast Asian Economic Outlook examines medium-term growth prospects, recent macroeconomic policy challenges, and structural challenges including human capital, infrastructure and SME development.
It also looks at economic disparities “between” and “within” countries in the region. It provides coverage for Brunei, Cambodia, China, India, Indonesia, Laos. To date, there are a limited number of studies addressing challenges in access to maternal health services in Myanmar, particularly in rural areas , within ethnically diverse regions  and.
Inthe ratio between the income of the top and bottom 20 percent of the world's population was three to one. Byit was eighty-six to one. A study titled "Divided we Stand: Why Inequality Keeps Rising" by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) sought to explain the causes for this rising inequality by investigating economic inequality in OECD.
The Journal of Economic Inequality provides a forum for analysis and measurement of economic and social inequalities, using theoretical and empirical approaches. Among the topics considered are: differences within and between countries, and globally; inequalities of outcome and of opportunity, poverty, and mobility; univariate and multivariate approaches; differences between.
The survey is representative of the Union, its states, regions, and Union Territory, as well as urban and rural areas.
Launched in Nay Pyi Taw on Jthe Poverty Report finds that there has been a notable decline in poverty between andbut poverty and vulnerability to poverty still remain important issues in Myanmar. Inequality can refer to economic inequality which is the difference in how assets, wealth, or income are distributed among individuals and/or populations.
It is also described as the gap between rich and poor, income inequality, wealth disparity, wealth and income differences, or the wealth gap. Differences within regions—across cities, suburbs and rural areas—also affect racial inequality. The black population tends to be more concentrated in the central counties of large.
Income Inequality: The Gap between Rich and Poor (December OECD Insights) Adapting to the changing face of work: Policies to make the most of part-time and temporary work (AugustPolicy Brief) Does income inequality hurt economic growth.
- see related Figures and data (Decemberalso available in Japanese). Growing together: reducing rural poverty in Myanmar (English) Abstract. Policies that enable rural communities to participate in expanding economic opportunities can be central to inclusive growth in Myanmar.
Rural communities are home to the majority of Myanmar’s population, the majority of its many ethnic groups, and. Data and research on social and welfare issues including families and children, gender equality, GINI coefficient, well-being, poverty reduction, human capital and inequality., Gini coefficients, poverty rates, income, etc.
Incomes are more equally distributed and fewer people are poor where social spending is high: the Nordic countries and western European countries, such as Austria, Belgium.the rural-urban disparity with the help of selected socio-economic indicators.
Apart from this, condition of women in rural-urban area is also discussed in this paper. 2 OBJECTIVE OF THE STUDY • To explain the nature of rural-urban disparity; • To analyse rural-urban disparity on the basis of select so-cio-economic indicators; and.The World Economic Forum’s Human Capital Index ranked only Singapore (24th in the world) above the Philippines (46th) among ASEAN nations for skills and education.
The education system is unified but fractured. The Filipino education system has been heavily influenced by the US, which is a legacy of its time under American control.