3 edition of Polish economy found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||229|
Poland is a member of the European Union, NATO, the UN, the World Trade Organization, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), European Economic Area, International Energy Agency, Council of Europe, Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe, International Atomic Energy Agency, Calling code: + The Second Polish Republic, commonly known as interwar Poland, refers to the country of Poland in the period between the First and Second World Wars (–). Officially known as the Republic of Poland (Polish: Rzeczpospolita Polska), the state was re-established in , in the aftermath of World War Second Republic ceased to exist in , when Poland was Capital: Warsaw, 52°14′N 21°1′E / .
Get this from a library! Poland: the economy in the s. [Roger A Clarke; Andrew H Dawson;] -- The s have been an era of dislocation and discontent in Poland, fostering political instability, economic stagnation, shortages and indebtedness. In this volume, nine contributions from Polish. Transforming the Polish economy. Warsaw: Warsaw School of Economics, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Janusz Wojciech Gołębiowski; Karolina Balcerowska-Kwaterska; Szkoła Główna Handlowa w Warszawie. Instytut Gospodarki Światowej.; International Center for Economic Growth.
The Life and Death of a Small Town and the World of Polish Jews (). Landau, Z. and Tomaszewski, J. The Polish Economy in the Twentieth Century (Routledge, ) Olszewski, A. K. An Outline of Polish Art and Architecture, (Warsaw: Interpress ) Roszkowski, Wojciech. Landowners in Poland, (Cambridge University Press, ). The subject of this book is the economic backwardness of Poland and Eastern Europe in the modern era. The studies in the first part analyse various aspects of the region's economic and social history in the period from the 16th to the 20th centuries, such as the nature of peasant economics, the character of economic evolution, and the ambiguity of social and economic relations between Poland.
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A ground-breaking addition to the emerging study of post- Communist political economies, The Polish Economy demonstrates that other countries now struggling to join the West have much to learn from Poland's example.
Of interest to scholars across the social sciences, this work provides general as well as professional readers with a compelling Cited by: Insights from the Economic Rise of Poland is a groundbreaking analysis, a pioneering work on post-communist development in Poland and in Central and Eastern Europe, and a crucial guide to understanding how to achieve developmental success in the post-communist context.
It should be read by anyone who is interested in development and postcommunist economic transition in Poland /5(8). “An in-depth overview of Poland’s transition from a poor Soviet satellite to a democracy with one of Europe’s fastest growing economies The book’s survey of entrepreneurs focuses on a younger generation of businesspeople trying to establish themselves in an economy increasingly similar to those of Western Europe in its competitiveness and rising labor costs/5(2).
“This is a fascinating book about Poland’s transition towards a market economy, told through the lives of Polish entrepreneurs. Cienski combines superb economic analysis with a gift for lively storytelling. He combines an outsider’s perspective with an extensive and deep knowledge of Poland’s developments/5(2).
This chapter provides a case study of the Pomorskie region of Poland which exhibited strong resilience to the _09 crisis. The chapter explores the reasons for the region’s economic resilience. The analysis highlights the importance of the relative resilience of the Polish economy as a whole, as well as the diversified economic structure of the Pomorskie region.
Economy - overview: Poland has the sixth-largest economy in the EU and has long had a reputation as a business-friendly country with largely sound macroeconomic policies.
SincePoland has pursued a policy of economic liberalization. During the economic slowdown Poland was the only EU country. 3 hours ago Watching leader after global leader making fatuous pronouncements about how to tackle the pandemic, I was reminded of Polish-American writer Jerzy Kosinski’s novel, Being is a.
By the midth century, the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth ruled a vast tract of land in Central and Eastern Europe. During the 18th century, internal disorders weakened the nation, and in a series of agreements between andRussia, Prussia, and Austria partitioned Poland among on: 16th Street NW, Washington, DC The Polish Economy in the Twentieth Century book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.3/5(1). When Poland and Ukraine introduced their political, social, and economic system reforms at the beginning of the s, both economies were at a similar level of economic development, (GDP $9, per capita). However, inUkrainian GDP per capita had remained at the same levels sincewhile.
This book provides a comparative analysis of the emerging corporate control structures in the transition economies of Russia and Poland. It explores what kind of ownership structures are emerging and examines the directions of secondary ownership flows in both countries, and the impact of the government on corporations.
Poland History: Early History untilThe Origins of Poland, The Society, the Economy, Government. In the first centuries of its existence, the Polish nation was led by a series of strong rulers who converted the Poles to Christendom, created a strong Central European state, and integrated Poland into European culture.3/5(2).
A ground-breaking addition to the emerging study of post- Communist political economies, The Polish Economy demonstrates that other countries now struggling to join the West have much to learn from Poland’s example.
Of interest to scholars across the social sciences, this work provides general as well as professional readers with a compelling. Start-Up Poland: The People Who Transformed an Economy User Review - Publishers Weekly. Cienski, Warsaw bureau chief of the Financial Times from togives an in-depth overview of Poland’s transition from a poor Soviet satellite.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Translated from the Polish. Description: vi, pages ; 23 cm. Series Title: Contemporary economic. Check-in online. Online check-in.
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lastNameValidation. Reservation number. This book presents a detailed and penetrating analysis of the Polish economy. It charts the various stages of Poland's development from the rule of the Three Black Eagles; Russia, Austria and Prussia, to the terrible effects of the Great Depression; through Nazi occupation to the inflation and economic decline of the present day.
“This is a fascinating book about Poland’s transition towards a market economy, told through the lives of Polish entrepreneurs.
Cienski combines superb economic analysis with a gift for lively storytelling. He combines an outsider’s perspective with an extensive and deep knowledge of Poland’s developments.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Translated from the Polish. Notes: Translated from the Polish. Description: vi, pages ; 23 cm. Neighbors: The Destruction of the Jewish Community in Jedwabne, Poland is a book by Princeton University historian Jan T.
Gross exploring the July Jedwabne massacre committed against Polish Jews by their non-Jewish neighbors in the village of Jedwabne in Nazi-occupied Poland.
Piątkowski's book is the most thorough, well-cited and full analysis of Polish economic history. The book disposes with the national myths of the golden age of XVI.
century showing the Commonwealth's backwardness in almost every economic and technological aspect instead arguing that the real golden age is in fact happening right now/5. Poland is close on its heels. With a population of nearly 40 million and a half-trillion-dollar economy that is already the world’s 24th largest, it is now big enough to put all of Eastern Europe on the global economic map.
Poland is working its way up just as the Asian miracles did, as a manufacturing power. The Economist explains: How Poland’s government is weakening democracy Jul 25thfrom The Economist explains A move to bring the Supreme Court under its control is the latest assault.