Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: a selective survey.
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Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: a selective survey.

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Published by University of Kent in Canterbury .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesStudies in Economics -- no 97/1
ContributionsUniversity of Kent. Department of Economics.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22442020M

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(). Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: A selective survey. The Journal of Development Studies: Vol. 34, No. 1, pp. de Mello Jr., Luiz R. () Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: A selective survey. Journal of Development Studies, 34 (1). pp. ISSN (The full text of this publication is not currently available from this repository. This paper surveys the latest developments in the literature on the impact of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) on growth in developing countries. In general, FDI is thought of as a composite bundle of capital stocks, know-how, and technology, and hence its impact on growth is expected to be manifold and vary a great deal between technologically advanced and developing countries. This article surveys the latest developments in the literature on the impact of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) on growth in developing countries. In general, FDI is thought of as a composite bundle of capital stocks, know-how, and technology, and hence its impact on growth is expected to be manifold and vary a great deal between technologically advanced and developing countries.

Author(s): Luiz R. de Mello Jr.. Abstract: This paper surveys the latest developments in the literature on the impact of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) on growth in developing countries. In general, FDI is thought of as a composite bundle of capital stocks, know-how, and technology, and hence its impact on growth is expected to be manifold and vary a great deal between. 1. Introduction Many policy makers and academics contend that foreign direct investment (FDI) can have important positive effects on a host country’s development effort.1 In addition to the direct capital financing it supplies, FDI can be a source of valuable technology and know-how while fostering.   In , developing countries accounted for a growing share of global foreign direct investment (FDI) inflows and outflows, 40 percent and 20 percent respectively. Policies and actions by developing country governments play a key role in ensuring that FDI creates better-paying jobs and increases competitiveness of the host economies. VIENNA, Austria, Octo — Reducing risk in developing countries is key to spurring investment and growth. Foreign direct investment (FDI) is an integral part of an open and effective international economic system and a major catalyst to development. Yet, the benefits of FDI do not accrue automatically and evenly across countries, sectors and local communities. National policies and the international investmentFile Size: KB.

Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: A selective survey. Luiz de Mello. Journal of Development Studies, , vol. 34, issue 1, Abstract: This article surveys the latest developments in the literature on the impact of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) on growth in developing countries. In general, FDI is thought of as a composite bundle of capital stocks Cited by:   De Mello Jr, L. R. (), “Foreign direct investment in developing countries and growth: A selective survey”, Journal of Development Studies: 34(1), 1– CrossRef Google Scholar Durham, J. B. (), “Absorptive capacity and the effects of foreign direct investment and equity foreign portfolio investment on economic growth Cited by: 1. Abstract. Foreign direct investment (FDI) emerged as the most important source of external resource flows to developing countries over the s and has become a significant part of capital formation in those countries despite their share in the global distribution of FDI remaining small or even by: Al-Iriani, M. (). Foreign direct investment and economic growth in the GCC countries: A causality investigation using heterogeneous panel analysis. Topics in Middle Eastern and North African Economies, 9(1), 1– Balasubramanyam, V. N., Salisu, M., & Sapsford, D. (). Foreign direct investment and growth in EP and IS by: