|Series||ISS occasional papers ;, no. 100|
|LC Classifications||HC407 .B84 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||25 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||25|
|LC Control Number||85148490|
Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Yugoslavia -- Economic conditions -- Yugoslavia -- Economic conditions. Economic history. View all subjects; More like this: Similar Items. The latest book to uncover details of the housing collapse is RECKLESS ENDANGERMENT: HOW OUTSIZED AMBITION, GREED AND CORRUPTION LED TO ECONOMIC ARMAGEDDON, by Gretchen Morgenson and Joshua Rosner. Previous invaluable books that have performed this service include The Big Short by Michael Lewis, Too Big to full review (). With traffic lights failing, frozen foods thawing in grocery stores and people struggling to keep warm, Yugoslavia's worst-ever energy crisis is prompting many people to . After an economic and political crisis in the s and the rise of nationalism, Yugoslavia broke up along its republics' borders, at first into five countries, leading to the Yugoslav Wars. From to , the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia tried political and military leaders from the former Yugoslavia for war Currency: Yugoslav dinar.
In a nutshell, the book describes the problems that have caused the current economic and financial crisis (along with historical perspective), the steps that have been taken by various nations (with emphasis on the U.S.), the future dangers underlying those steps and actions that he believes would help mitigate, but by no means eliminate, the problems that have led to the current crisis (and . Today's economic woes have precipitated a political crisis, exhibited last spring in a wave of illegal labor strikes unprecedented in this fractured nation of 23 million people. It's no secret that most finance professionals call The Big Short one of the greatest books written about financial crises in history. This book delivers an amazing narrative of how peoples' speculation make the housing boom go haywire—and why that boiled over into a major crisis. Unlike the International Monetary Fund intervention in controlling the economic crisis of in South Korea, however, Tito refused “market intervention”, advocated laissez-faire economics, and relied on the law of supply and demand For an avowed Communist and for what was doctrinally a Communist state, this intervention refusal seems.
This paper is dedicated to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFR Yugoslavia, hereafter Yugoslavia),  a country that was known for its unique system of ‘market socialism’. Despite retaining a communist one-party political regime throughout its existence ( – ), Yugoslavia was the first socialist country to attempt far-reaching economic reforms. In this thematic history of Yugoslavia in the 20th century, Sabrina P. Ramet demonstrates that, on the contrary, the instability of the three 20th-century Yugoslav states—the interwar kingdom. But after a decade of Western economic ministrations and five years of disintegration, war, boycott, and embargo, the economy of the former Yugoslavia collapsed. Collapse of Yugoslav economy was partially caused by its non-aligned stand that had resulted in access to loans from both superpower blocs. In most cases, a financial crisis is the cause of an economic crisis. During the crisis, GDP is typically declining, liquidity dries up, and property and stock market prices plummet. It is an economic downturn that gets worse and worse. GDP stands for Gr oss D omestic P roduct.