Restructuring enterprises in Eastern Europe
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Restructuring enterprises in Eastern Europe

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Published by Centre for Economic Policy Research in London .
Written in English


  • Privatization -- Europe, Eastern.,
  • Corporate reorganizations -- Europe, Eastern.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementWendy Carlin and Colin Mayer.
SeriesDiscussion paper series / Centre for Economic Policy Research -- no.700
ContributionsMayer, C. P., Centre for Economic Policy Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination63p. ;
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19880654M

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Get this from a library! Enterprise restructuring in Eastern Europe: how much? How fast? Where?: preliminary evidence from trade data. [Bernard M Hoekman; Gerhard Pohl; World Bank. Europe and Central Asia, and Middle East and North Africa Regions Technical Department. Finance and Private Sector Development Division.]. J anos Gaes and Georg Winekler In recognition of the key position of international trade in the transition and the need for concentrated discussions of topical trade issues the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA) organized an international conference on "International Trade and Restructuring in Eastern Europe" which took place in Laxenburg, Austria, on 19 and 21 Price: $ Download Economic Restructuring In Eastern Europe full book in PDF, EPUB, and Mobi Format, get it for read on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Economic Restructuring In Eastern Europe full free pdf books.   March The Czech Republic, the Eastern European country that has pursued mass privatization most actively and credibly, has also done best in restructuring its industries and reorienting them toward world markets.

  The book describes the massive changes in the economies of eastern Europe shortly after the collapse of the Warsaw Pact. The focus is on Poland, Hungary and Czechoslovakia. The latter is also treated as the 2 new nations of Czech and Slovakia. Also, there is a look at the deindustrialisation of eastern Germany, and its future within a new s: 1.   Enterprise restructuring Wendy Carlin and Colin Mayer Eastern Europe's enterprises are undergoing fundamental reform. This paper evaluates alternative forms of corporate restructuring, emphasizing different sequences in which reforms can be organized. The early debates about the transition of the enterprise sector in eastern Europe centred on the thesis that the transfer of property rights to private agents was both necessary and sufficient to achieve efficient restructuring. Several years into the transition, it seems that the relationship between privatization and restructuring is not simple. Download Restructuring And Privatization In Central Eastern Europe books, This volume presents cases from a World Bank study of state-owned industrial firms in Poland, Hungary and the Czech and Slovak republics. Topics that are covered include: structure of the industry; history of the firm; and product mix and sales pattern.

Downloadable (with restrictions)! The enterprise sectors of Eastern Europe are undergoing fundamental reform. This article evaluates alternative forms of corporate restructuring. It emphasizes differences in the sequence in which reforms are undertaken in different countries. In some countries, restructuring is being undertaken by the state before privatization; in some, restructuring is. Eastern Europe (SEE) in the last twenty years. Privatization, liberalization and development of small and medium sized enterprises are some of the most important among many others. On the same time, public enterprises kept huge role in overall economic activities and the restructuring process of this sector faces numerous challenges. EDI's training activities in Eastern Europe began in the early days of the transition to a market economy in and grew rapidly after the dissolution of the former Soviet Union in The topic of privatization and restructuring of enterprises featured prominently in EDI's program of activities at that time. This book is based on. Many countries in Central and Eastern Europe assigned banks the responsibility for restructuring enterprises. Such restructuring had five components: ° Triage of enterprises into three classes: viable, viable with debt relief,and nonviable. ° Work with management of overindebted firms on a restructuring plan beforegranting debt relief.