Cover of: Trade and development in sub-Saharan Africa | Read Online

Trade and development in sub-Saharan Africa

  • 825 Want to read
  • ·
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Manchester University Press in association with the Centre for Economic Policy Research, Distributed exclusively in the United States and Canada by St. Martin"s Press in Manchester, New York, New York .
Written in English



  • Africa, Sub-Saharan


  • Africa, Sub-Saharan -- Commercial policy.,
  • Africa, Sub-Saharan -- Commerce.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Jonathan H. Frimpong-Ansah, S.M. Ravi Kanbur, and Peter Svedberg.
ContributionsFrimpong-Ansah, J. H., Kanbur, S. M. Ravi., Svedberg, Peter., Rockefeller Foundation., Centre for Economic Policy Research (Great Britain), Commonwealth Secretariat.
LC ClassificationsHF1611 .T73 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 405 p. :
Number of Pages405
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1860288M
ISBN 100719034787
LC Control Number90013562

Download Trade and development in sub-Saharan Africa


Results of a research project on "Trade and Development in Sub-Saharan Africa", organized by the Rockefeller Foundation, the Centre for Economic Policy Research and the Commonwealth Secretariat. Papers focus on export performance, the international trade system and . In this sophisticated yet accessible analysis of the open economies of Sub-Saharan Africa, Jean-Paul Azam analyses international trade, exchange rate issues, and longer-term growth, taking due account of the distinctive features of African economies. In particular, he examines the informal as well as the formal institutional frameworks which prevail in different African countries and which Cited by: In north Namibia the availability of continuous series of parish record data since the s offer excellent possibilities to study population development on a regional level by primary sources. In this study fertility, mortality and internal migration in north Namibia among the Christian. This chapter appraises sub-Saharan Africa's development experience in the post‐independence era. The evidence indicates that the experience has been varied and episodic. Since the beginning of the twenty-first century, the region has become one of the fastest growing in the world, but structural transformation remains elusive as growth is propelled principally by primary exports—fossil.

Publishing, books and reading in Sub-Saharan Africa Note Includes indexes. "3rd ed." Previous ed.: published as Publishing and book development in Sub-Saharan Africa. Related Work Zell, Hans M. Publishing and book development in Sub-Saharan Africa. . While the economic growth renaissance in sub-Saharan Africa is widely recognized, much less is known about progress in living conditions. This book comprehensively evaluates trends in living conditions in 16 major sub-Saharan African countries, corresponding to nearly 75% of the total population. A striking diversity of experience emerges. The effects of international trade and foreign direct investment (FDI) on developing economies have always been controversial. From about the s, however, the countries adopting open policies have tended to o- perform those adopting closed policies. The former, essentially the eco- mies of Asia. Key Development Indicators of Sub-Saharan Africa in are below. Sub-Saharan Africa GDP in current US dollar was 1,, million. GNI per capita, Atlas method (current US$) was 1, Sub-Saharan Africa Trade balance: as % of GDP was Trade balance in current US$ was .

Figure 3. Sub-Saharan Africa and Other W orld Regions: Real GDP Growth, –13 5 Figure 4. Sub-Saharan Africa: Food and Nonfood Infl ation, January –December 7 Figure 5. Sub-Saharan Africa: Overall Fiscal Balance, –14 7 Figure 6. Sub-Saharan Africa: Government Debt Ratios, –12 8 Figure 7. The population of sub-Saharan Africa in was roughly 50 million. If there had not been the slave trade it is estimated that this population would have been million. Colonialism, Liberation. This publication critically reviews the effects of globalisation on sub-Saharan Africa over the last three decades. The large gains expected from opening up to international economic forces have, to date, been limited, while there have been significant adverse : Paperback. Recovering and accelerating economic growth in sub-Saharan Africa is widely recognized. However, less is known about improvements in welfare and poverty reduction. Despite high reported growth rates, grassroots poverty remains little changed, contrasting with a number of optimistic (and disputed) assessments published based on internationally available : Channing Arndt.