This thesis provides an empirical analysis on how Foreign Direct Investment could affect economic growth. The analysis focuses on China and two East Asian countries, South Korea and Taiwan, for the period from 1980 to 2006.
This thesis aims to investigate and study a variety of dimensions of the relationship between foreign direct investment (FDI), domestic investment (DI) and economic growth in the host countries.
This study focuses on foreign direct investment (“FDI”) and its importance to the economy of South Africa. Recognising that FDI, notwithstanding the type, can contribute to economic growth and development, most countries including South Africa are constantly working to attract it, and hence its demand has become highly competitive.
Chapter 1: Literature Review onForeign Direct Investment and Description of the Dataset 1. Introduction 2. Determinants of FDI: a review of the literature 2.1. Firm-specific advantages and knowledge capital 2.2. Internalization theory 2.3. The location of FDI 2.4. A synthesis: Dunning’s OLI framework 3. Foreign direct investment in transition.
Since the late 1970s, the Chinese economic system has experienced a series of economic reforms, which include attracting foreign direct investment and the liberalisation of Chinese international trade. Due to the successful reform, China has experienced a 30 year economic growth. Previous empirical studies found the positive effect of FDI in the Chinese economic development. This study plans.
Teeb, AS 2009, The determinants of foreign direct investment in developing countries: The case of Libya, PhD thesis, Salford: University of Salford. PDF Restricted to Repository staff only until 31 July 2020.
THE ROLE OF FINANCIAL MARKET DEVELOPMENT IN FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT AND FOREIGN PORTFOLIO INVESTMENT IN SELECTED AFRICAN ECONOMIES By PATRICIA LINDELWA RUDO MAKONI Thesis submitted in fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in the FACULTY OF COMMERCE, LAW AND MANAGEMENT WITS BUSINESS SCHOOL at the.
We certify that the thesis titled “International Financial Reporting Standard, Trade and Foreign Direct Investment in Sub-Saharan African Countries” is an original work car-ried out by EFOBI Uchenna Rapuluchukwu (CU021010062), in the Department of Accounting, College of Business and Social Sciences, Covenant University, Ota, Ogun.
The objective of this thesis is to investigate the causal relationship between foreign direct investment (FDI) and economic growth. The topic is in fact quite old and has been discussed by researchers for the last 3 decades. Interest in this area has been revived in recent years largely due to the recognition that the economy's openness and.
The purpose of this thesis is to investigate the determinants and consequences of Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in developing countries using firm-level data from China.
The aim of this thesis is to examine the underperformance of the Greek economy in relation to attracting foreign direct investment (FDI) in the manufacturing sector. Two other European Union peripheral countries, specifically Ireland and Portugal, are used as a benchmark. For this purpose three sets of contextual literature have been explored.
Foreign Direct Investment in China: Determinants, Effects and Efficiency by Owen Chih-Hung Ho This thesis is presented for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at The University of Western Australia School of Economics and Commerce The University of Western Australia March 2007.