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Beyond Macroeconomic Stability :, The Quest for Industrialization in Uganda, Abebe Aemro Selassie

Label
Beyond Macroeconomic Stability :, The Quest for Industrialization in Uganda, Abebe Aemro Selassie
Language
eng
Abstract
Uganda has registered one of the most impressive economic turnarounds of recent decades. The amelioration of conflict and wide ranging economic reforms kick-started rapid economic growth that has now been sustained for some 20 years. But there is a strong sense in policy making circles that despite macroeconomic stability and reasonably well functioning markets, economic growth has not translated into significant structural transformation. This paper considers (i) Uganda's record of economic transformation relative to the high growth Asian countries and (ii) the contending explanations as to why more transformation and higher growth has proved elusive
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
resource.governmentPublication
international or intergovernmental publication
Literary Form
non fiction
Main title
Beyond Macroeconomic Stability :
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Oclc number
762714295
Responsibility statement
Abebe Aemro Selassie
Series statement
IMF Working Papers
Sub title
The Quest for Industrialization in Uganda
Table Of Contents
Contents; I. Introduction and Summary; Figures; 1. Per Capita Real GDP; II. The Stylized Facts of Uganda's Recovery; 2. Per Capita Real GDP Growth; 3. Average Real Per Capita GDP Growth in Developing Countries, 1990-2007; 4. Economic Growth and Poverty Reduction; III. Economic Transformation; 6. Sectoral Composition of GDP, 1990/91 and 2005/06; 5. Per Capita Income and Growth; 7. Share of Industry and Services inTotal Output; 8. Share of Urban Population; 9. Indicators ofFinancial Deepening; 10. Savings and Investment; 11 Export Performance; 12. Trade Intensity in 199013. Trade Intensity in 200514. Overvaluation; 15. Real Exchange Rate and Per Capita Income 1982-2005; 16. Dependency Ratio; 17. Trade and Current Account Blances; IV. Explaining the record; A. Fundamentals; Tables; 1. Indicators of Fundamental Country Attributes; 18. Life Expentency; 19. Institutions and Income in 1990; 20. Institutions and Income in 2005; 21. Infant Mortality and Per Capita Income; 2. Economic Potential and Initial Endownments; B. Openness; C. Policies; 22. Government Spending; 23. Selected Indicators for Uganda and Ethiopia; D. Globalization; D. Globalization; V. What next?24. Private Investment in 1990 and 2005VI. Conclusions
Classification
Content
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