Redefining Capitalism in Global Economic Development reconsiders capitalism by taking into account the unfolding forces of economic globalization, especially in Asian economies. It explores the economic implications and consequences of recent financial crises, terrorism, ultra-low interest rates that are decades-long, debt-prone countries and countries with large trade surpluses.
The book illuminates these economic implications and consequences through a framework of capitalist ideologies and concepts, recognizing that Asia is redefining capitalism today. The author, Li, seeks not to describe why nations fail, but how the sustainability of capitalism can save the world.
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Section I Capitalism: Theories, Concepts and Behavior 1. The Individual 2. Inequality, Poverty, and Opportunity 3. Role of Government 4. Conceptual Differences between Economics, Welfare, and Politics 5. Capitalism and Socialism: Sustainability versus Popularity 6. Economic Relativity: The Ultimate of Capitalism?
Section II The Global Economy: Performance, Classification and Challenges: The World Divided 7. The Top Ten World Economies 8. The Five Groups of World Economies 9. The 2008 Crisis: The World's Turning Point? 10. Perfecting Capitalism 11. Canada: Becoming a Model Economy?
Section III Capitalist Development: Asian Style 12. The Japan Economy: Successes and Challenges 13. East Asia: Flying Geese against Wind Current? 14. The Late Comers: ASEAN and China 15. The Political Economy Debates
Section IV The Frontier of Capitalism: China versus Hong Kong 16. Sun's Three Principles, and Three Mistakes 17. The China Economy: The Missing Links 18. The Hong Kong Economy: The Pivot of China? 19. The Battle of Capitalism: Hong Kong Post-1997
Section V Conclusion 20. Why Nations Succeeded? 21. How Can Capitalist Economies Save the World?
Dr. Kui-Wai Li lectures on the Asia Pacific economies, including the China economy and specializes in the areas of financial and economic development, industry and trade, political economy and globalization. He served as the Visiting Fellow at the Economic Growth Center, Yale University, and attended an executive program at Harvard University in 2000 and 2001, respectively. During his sabbatical months in 2010-2011, he taught a course in the Department of Political Economy, University of Geneva, and Faculty of Economics, Vilnius University in Lithuania, and visited the Munk School of Global Affairs, University of Toronto, and the Center for International Research on the Japanese Economy, University of Tokyo.