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CHINA'S CHANGING COMPETITIVENESS: SHAKING UP OR WAKING UP THE EUROPEAN UNION?

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Autor: red. Agnieszka McCaleb
Kod produktu: 978-83-7378-885-5
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CHINA'S CHANGING COMPETITIVENESS: SHAKING UP OR WAKING UP THE EUROPEAN UNION?
CHINA'S CHANGING COMPETITIVENESS: SHAKING UP OR WAKING UP THE EUROPEAN UNION?

Since the opening up of China at the end of the 1970s, its competitiveness in the fi rst two decades has been perceived as an exporter of labor intensive, low skill products such as textiles, shoes, toys. During the last decade China achieved international competitiveness as the "factory of the world". Inward foreign direct investment and exports of parts and components began to surge. Nowadays, a considerable part of China's international competitiveness is based on foreign manufacturers in mediumtech and even high-tech industries that add value to imported parts and components and export them for further processing or assembling. The overall and subordinated indices measuring China's competitiveness suggest that important pillars of its externally perceived competitiveness such as infrastructure, education and innovation are becoming stronger. The new leadership is aiming to pave the way for technological and innovation leapfrogging in numerous targeted industries. Even if the new policy paradigm prioritises domestic consumption as growth engine, it is to be expected that industries in many member states of the European Union will be challenged by China's prospective competitiveness. Based on an analysis of China's trade and its determinants since the beginning of 21st century, the book aims to carve out fi elds of overlapping competitiveness, cooperative competitiveness, exclusive competencies in EU-China trade relations. European industries also compete with China in many developing countries. Therefore, the book provides an overview of China's interest in and relations with countries of the third world.

 

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ABBREVIATIONS

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART I. CHARACTERISTICS OF CHINA'S TRADE

I.1. Introduction

I.2. The Changing Pattern of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.3. China's Performance in International Trade

I.4. Enablers of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.5. Innovation Import via IFDI as well as SEZ, and International Competitiveness

I.6. Innovation, R&D, and International Competitiveness

I.7. Human Capital Investment and International Competitiveness

I.8. China's Industrial Competitiveness and Exports: An Overall View

I.9. China's ICT Equipment Exports: A Ricardian Paradox?

I.10. The Impact of Innovation and Human Capital on China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.11. Resume

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART II. EU AND CHINA: OVERLAPP ING COMPETITIVENESS, COOPERATIVE COMPETITIVENESS, EXCLUSIVE COMPETENCIES

II.1. Introduction

II.2. Comparing EU's and China's Competitiveness Indexes

II.3. Comparing EU's and China's Industrial Competitiveness

II.4. Country-specific Exposure in the EU to China's Competitiveness

II.5. EU-China Trade and Investment Relations

II.6. China-CEEC Trade and Investment Relations

II.6.1. Ups and Downs in Sino-CEEC Trade

II.6.2. The Case of China-Poland Trade and Investment Relations

II.7. Evaluating the Impact of China's Competitiveness on the EU

II.8. Resume

 

Agnes Szunomar

PART III. CHINA'S RELATIONS WITH THE DEVELOPING WORLD: A NEW TYPE OF COLONIALISM OR A FRUITFUL COOPERATION

III.1. Introduction

III.2. Overview of the Relations

III.3. Main Pillars of the Relations

III.3.1. Trade and Investment Relations

III.3.2. China's Hunger for Energy

III.4. Conclusion

 

REFERENCES

Part I. References

Part II. References

Part III. References

 

INDEX OF TABLES

INDEX OF FIGURES

Opis

Wydanie: 1
Rok wydania: 2014
Wydawnictwo: Oficyna Wydawnicza
Oprawa: miękka
Format: B5
Liczba stron: 141

Since the opening up of China at the end of the 1970s, its competitiveness in the fi rst two decades has been perceived as an exporter of labor intensive, low skill products such as textiles, shoes, toys. During the last decade China achieved international competitiveness as the "factory of the world". Inward foreign direct investment and exports of parts and components began to surge. Nowadays, a considerable part of China's international competitiveness is based on foreign manufacturers in mediumtech and even high-tech industries that add value to imported parts and components and export them for further processing or assembling. The overall and subordinated indices measuring China's competitiveness suggest that important pillars of its externally perceived competitiveness such as infrastructure, education and innovation are becoming stronger. The new leadership is aiming to pave the way for technological and innovation leapfrogging in numerous targeted industries. Even if the new policy paradigm prioritises domestic consumption as growth engine, it is to be expected that industries in many member states of the European Union will be challenged by China's prospective competitiveness. Based on an analysis of China's trade and its determinants since the beginning of 21st century, the book aims to carve out fi elds of overlapping competitiveness, cooperative competitiveness, exclusive competencies in EU-China trade relations. European industries also compete with China in many developing countries. Therefore, the book provides an overview of China's interest in and relations with countries of the third world.

 

Wstęp

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Spis treści

ABBREVIATIONS

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART I. CHARACTERISTICS OF CHINA'S TRADE

I.1. Introduction

I.2. The Changing Pattern of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.3. China's Performance in International Trade

I.4. Enablers of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.5. Innovation Import via IFDI as well as SEZ, and International Competitiveness

I.6. Innovation, R&D, and International Competitiveness

I.7. Human Capital Investment and International Competitiveness

I.8. China's Industrial Competitiveness and Exports: An Overall View

I.9. China's ICT Equipment Exports: A Ricardian Paradox?

I.10. The Impact of Innovation and Human Capital on China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.11. Resume

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART II. EU AND CHINA: OVERLAPP ING COMPETITIVENESS, COOPERATIVE COMPETITIVENESS, EXCLUSIVE COMPETENCIES

II.1. Introduction

II.2. Comparing EU's and China's Competitiveness Indexes

II.3. Comparing EU's and China's Industrial Competitiveness

II.4. Country-specific Exposure in the EU to China's Competitiveness

II.5. EU-China Trade and Investment Relations

II.6. China-CEEC Trade and Investment Relations

II.6.1. Ups and Downs in Sino-CEEC Trade

II.6.2. The Case of China-Poland Trade and Investment Relations

II.7. Evaluating the Impact of China's Competitiveness on the EU

II.8. Resume

 

Agnes Szunomar

PART III. CHINA'S RELATIONS WITH THE DEVELOPING WORLD: A NEW TYPE OF COLONIALISM OR A FRUITFUL COOPERATION

III.1. Introduction

III.2. Overview of the Relations

III.3. Main Pillars of the Relations

III.3.1. Trade and Investment Relations

III.3.2. China's Hunger for Energy

III.4. Conclusion

 

REFERENCES

Part I. References

Part II. References

Part III. References

 

INDEX OF TABLES

INDEX OF FIGURES

Opinie

Twoja ocena:
Wydanie: 1
Rok wydania: 2014
Wydawnictwo: Oficyna Wydawnicza
Oprawa: miękka
Format: B5
Liczba stron: 141

Since the opening up of China at the end of the 1970s, its competitiveness in the fi rst two decades has been perceived as an exporter of labor intensive, low skill products such as textiles, shoes, toys. During the last decade China achieved international competitiveness as the "factory of the world". Inward foreign direct investment and exports of parts and components began to surge. Nowadays, a considerable part of China's international competitiveness is based on foreign manufacturers in mediumtech and even high-tech industries that add value to imported parts and components and export them for further processing or assembling. The overall and subordinated indices measuring China's competitiveness suggest that important pillars of its externally perceived competitiveness such as infrastructure, education and innovation are becoming stronger. The new leadership is aiming to pave the way for technological and innovation leapfrogging in numerous targeted industries. Even if the new policy paradigm prioritises domestic consumption as growth engine, it is to be expected that industries in many member states of the European Union will be challenged by China's prospective competitiveness. Based on an analysis of China's trade and its determinants since the beginning of 21st century, the book aims to carve out fi elds of overlapping competitiveness, cooperative competitiveness, exclusive competencies in EU-China trade relations. European industries also compete with China in many developing countries. Therefore, the book provides an overview of China's interest in and relations with countries of the third world.

 

.

ABBREVIATIONS

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART I. CHARACTERISTICS OF CHINA'S TRADE

I.1. Introduction

I.2. The Changing Pattern of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.3. China's Performance in International Trade

I.4. Enablers of China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.5. Innovation Import via IFDI as well as SEZ, and International Competitiveness

I.6. Innovation, R&D, and International Competitiveness

I.7. Human Capital Investment and International Competitiveness

I.8. China's Industrial Competitiveness and Exports: An Overall View

I.9. China's ICT Equipment Exports: A Ricardian Paradox?

I.10. The Impact of Innovation and Human Capital on China's Competitiveness in International Trade

I.11. Resume

 

Günter Heiduk and Agnieszka McCaleb

PART II. EU AND CHINA: OVERLAPP ING COMPETITIVENESS, COOPERATIVE COMPETITIVENESS, EXCLUSIVE COMPETENCIES

II.1. Introduction

II.2. Comparing EU's and China's Competitiveness Indexes

II.3. Comparing EU's and China's Industrial Competitiveness

II.4. Country-specific Exposure in the EU to China's Competitiveness

II.5. EU-China Trade and Investment Relations

II.6. China-CEEC Trade and Investment Relations

II.6.1. Ups and Downs in Sino-CEEC Trade

II.6.2. The Case of China-Poland Trade and Investment Relations

II.7. Evaluating the Impact of China's Competitiveness on the EU

II.8. Resume

 

Agnes Szunomar

PART III. CHINA'S RELATIONS WITH THE DEVELOPING WORLD: A NEW TYPE OF COLONIALISM OR A FRUITFUL COOPERATION

III.1. Introduction

III.2. Overview of the Relations

III.3. Main Pillars of the Relations

III.3.1. Trade and Investment Relations

III.3.2. China's Hunger for Energy

III.4. Conclusion

 

REFERENCES

Part I. References

Part II. References

Part III. References

 

INDEX OF TABLES

INDEX OF FIGURES

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