The Effect of Japanese Investment on the World Economy

The Effect of Japanese Investment on the World Economy

A Six-Country Study, 1970-1991

Editors: Leon Hollerman, Ramon H. Myers
ISBN: 978-0-8179-9402-0
Publication Date: 4/4/1996
Pages: 240

Japanese foreign direct investment generated new opportunities and benefits but also created new problems for the recipient countries. This volume examines the countries that received nearly three-fifths of all Japanese foreign direct investment between 1980 and 1990 and asks the following questions. Why did Japanese foreign direct investment increase so dramatically between 1970 and 1991? What are some of the significant patterns that Japanese foreign direct investment have on the host countries? Focusing on six major destination countries—the United States, Great Britain, Mexico, Australia, the Republic of China, and Thailand—the essays in this volume explore the benefits and problems Japanese foreign direct investment has created, particularly in terms of recipient countries' employment, foreign trade, acquisition of new technology and management skills, economic output, resource development, and public opinion.

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Leon Hollerman

Leon Hollerman is a professor of economics in the Peter F. Drucker Graduate Management Center, Claremont Graduate School. Professor Hollerman has been a visiting professor in Japan at Tokyo University and Hitotsubashi University.




Ramon H. Myers

Ramon H. Myers, senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, is curator of the East Asian archives. He received his Ph.D. in economics from the University of Washington.

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