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Privatization in Latin America

  • 312 Pages
  • 0.87 MB
  • 5681 Downloads
  • English

Inter-American Development Bank, Distributed by the Johns Hopkins University Press , Washington, D.C, Baltimore, MD
Privatization -- Latin America., Privatization -- Chile., Privatization -- Mexico., Privatization -- Colombia., Privatization -- Argen

Places

Latin America., Chile., Mexico., Colombia., Argen

StatementManuel Sánchez and Rossana Corona, editors.
ContributionsSánchez, Manuel., Corona, Rossana., Inter-American Development Bank.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD4010.5 .P753 1993
The Physical Object
Pagination312 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1444681M
ISBN 100940602679
LC Control Number93080794
OCLC/WorldCa29607645

Privatization in Latin America represents the first systemic economic analysis of the efficiency and distributive effect of privatization in Latin America.

Examining the privatization experience of six Latin American countries―Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Bolivia, Peru, and Colombia―Privatization in Latin America evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization and assesses the validity of Cited by: Privatization in Latin America evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization in a region that has witnessed an extensive decline in the state’s share of production over the past 20 years.

The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important. Privatization in Latin America: Myths and Reality (Latin American Development Forum) - Kindle edition by Chong, Alberto, Lopez de Silanes, Florencio, Chong, Alberto, Lopez de Silanes, Florencio.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Privatization in Latin America: 5/5(2).

Privatization: Successes and Failures evaluates the practices and results of privatization in Eastern Europe, Africa, Latin America, and Asia. Featuring the world's leading economists and experts on privatization, this volume offers a broad and balanced analysis of specific privatization projects and uncovers some surprising trends.

Privatization in Latin America: Myths and reality (Latin American Development Forum). New York: World Bank Publications. This book deals with the positive and.

The Privatization of Water in Latin America. Karen M. Brummond. With ab cubic meters of water per person, Latin America and the Caribbean have the highest average water availability of all regions (The World Bank Group ). For this reason, one might fail to consider access to potable water in Latin America as a problem.

Privatization in Latin America. Washington, D.C.: Inter-American Development Bank ; Baltimore, MD: Distributed by the Johns Hopkins University Press, (OCoLC) Downloadable.

'Privatization in Latin America' evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization in a region that has witnessed an extensive decline in the state's share of production over the past 20 years. The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important recommendations for the Cited by: 'Privatization in Latin America' evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization in a region that has witnessed an extensive decline in the state's share of production over the past 20 years.

The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important recommendations for the future.

Examining the privatization experience of case studies, within Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Bolivia, Peru, and Colombia, this book evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization and assesses the validity of the criticisms raised to show that privatization can lead to increased profitability and productivity, firm restructuring, fiscal benefits, output growth, and even quality improvements.

Description Privatization in Latin America FB2

Privatization in Latin America represents the first systemic economic analysis of the efficiency and distributive effect of privatization in Latin America. Examining the privatization experience of six Latin American countries—Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Bolivia, Peru, and Colombia—Privatization in Latin America evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization and assesses the validity of.

The relative unpopularity of privatization programs have resulted in a reduction of privatization efforts in the current century across Latin America and have also contributed to recent election results in Bolivia, Chile, and Venezuela. Leading candidates in Mexico, Nicaragua and Peru have also expressed displeasure with the free market : David Gordon.

Get this from a library. Privatization of public enterprises in Latin America. [William P Glade;] -- Análise comparativa sobre privatização de empresa pública nos seguintes países: Brasil, Chile, México, Argentina, República Dominicana, Trinidad Tobago.

Privatization in Latin America evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization in a region that has witnessed an extensive decline in the state's share of production over the past 20 years.

The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important Brand: World Bank.

The View from Mexico By Florencio Lopez De Silanes Throughout Latin America and in many other parts of the world, such as Eastern Europe people are asking if increased profits of privatized firms are a result of higher prices of products, and extensive layoffs and lower wages of workers of privatized firms.

Critics often argue that the benefits of privatization come at a.

Details Privatization in Latin America PDF

Privatization: Successes and Failures evaluates the practices and results of privatization in Eastern Europe, Africa, Latin America, and Asia. Featuring the world's leading economists and experts on privatization, this volume offers a broad and balanced analysis of specific privatization projects and uncovers some surprising trends.

As import-substitution industrialization yields to increasing market liberalization in Latin America in the s, privatization assigns new roles to both the public and private sectors. After the decade of the debt crisis, a much weakened State will reorient its policy efforts to the difficult issues of limited fiscal and monetary choices.

Read this book on Questia. As import-substitution industrialization yields to increasing market liberalization in Latin America in the s, privatization.

The privatization was controversial, and the its impact is still debated today, as doubling of passenger numbers and investment was balanced by an increase in rail subsidy. Privatization in Latin America flourished in the s and s as a result of a Western liberal economic policy. Privatization in Latin America: myths and reality (English) Abstract.

Privatization is under attack. Beginning in the s, thousands of failing state-owned enterprises worldwide have been turned over to the private sector. But public opinion has turned against privatization. A large political backlash has been brewing Cited by: Privatization in Latin America evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization in a region that has witnessed an extensive decline in the state's share of production over the past 20 years.

The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important. Privatization is under attack. Criticisms run from corrupt deals to abuse of market power and social welfare losses.

This title evaluates the empirical evidence on privatization and assess the validity of the raised criticisms relying on 3/5(1). TY - BOOK TI - Privatization in Latin America: Myths and Reality AU - Chong, Alberto AU - de Silanes, Florencio Lopez SP - CY - Stanford PB - Stanford University.

This is an overview of privatization in Latin America in the early 's, which has reference to the Conference on that subject held in Buenos Aires, Argentina in March It presents, in an analytical and comparative manner, the objectives of privatization as pursued in the Latin American region, the actualFile Size: KB.

The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important recommendations for the future.

Seven countries are investigated: Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, and by: The book is a compilation of recent studies that provide a comprehensive analysis of the record of and accusations against privatization, with important recommendations for the future.

Privatization in Latin America: Myths and Reality. Latin American Development Forum. Privatization in Latin America: new competitive opportunities and challenges / prepared and published by Business International Corporation.

HD W67 Public enterprise: an analysis of public finance in the maritime clonies during the period of responsible government / by Rosemarie Patrcia Langhout. "Latin America is trying harder than anywhere else; Latin America is the largest region for successful projects," Mr.

Reinhardt said in. Analysis Privatization Is Driving Deal Work in Brazil While Latin America Remains Cautious The region’s largest economy should draw an outsize amount. In Latin America, when governments decided in the s to privatize huge state enterprises, the only buyers with sufficient resources were local business groups or MNCs, and governments often Author: Luigi Manzetti.

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The extent of privatization in Latin America and the quality of the data has allowed researcher s to produce comprehensive analyses that provide appropriate .Privatization for the Public Good? is a copublication of the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies and the Inter-American Development Bank.

Using unique household data sets for six Latin American countries, the essays collected in this volume put together a compelling picture of the effects of privatization.Privatization in Latin America (English) Abstract. When private companies were scarce or weak in Latin American countries as they have frequently been, public enterprises under state control played an important role in providing basic goods and services.

Today, after years of .