Economic development for Africa south of the Sahara
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Economic development for Africa south of the Sahara proceedings of a conference held by the International Economic Association. Edited by E.A.G. Robinson. by Conference on Economic Development for Africa, Addis Ababa, 1961

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Published by Macmillan in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Africa, Sub-Saharan -- Economic policy

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliographical footnotes.

ContributionsRobinson, E. A. G., International Economic Association.
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 743 p. diagrs. ;
Number of Pages743
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22434666M

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Economic Development for Africa South of the Sahara Search within book. Front Matter. Pages i-xvi. PDF. Part I. Front Matter. Pages PDF. Economic Development in Africa: Aims and Possibilities. G. J. Ligthart, B. Abbai. Pages Problems of African Economic Development. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Economic development for Africa south of the Sahara; proceedings of a conference held by the International Economic Association. Author: E A G Robinson ; International Economic Association. "In Stock's book [instructors] will find South of the Sahara is a textbook reflecting the author's deep understanding of both the continent and its research literature. As such, it teaches the teachers as well as the students."/5(3).

Africa South of the Sahara: A Geographical Interpretation. This authoritative, widely adopted text provides a broad introduction to the geography of Africa south of the Sahara. The book analyzes the political, economic, social, and environmental processes that shape resource use and development in this large, diverse region. This authoritative, widely adopted text provides a broad introduction to the geography of Africa south of the Sahara. The book analyzes the political, economic, social, and environmental processes that shape resource use and development in this large, diverse region. Students gain a context for understanding current development debates and addressing questions about the nature and. It contains a selection of country specific case studies from a range of international contributors, many of whom have lived and worked in Africa. The book will be of particular interest to higher level students in political economy, development studies, area studies (Africa) and economics in general. Africa South of the Sahara Africa is not a country. It is a large continent that is the home of fifty-four countries. Continuing conflict interferes with development. Environmental challenges such as desertification and deforestation hurt the chances of success for the people of Africa. Questions, Africa South of the Sahara.

Abstract. Economic development in Sub-Saharan Africa has been lagging behind. At the time of independence, a number of Sub-Saharan countries had relatively favourable development prospects and income levels comparable with those in Southeast Asian countries. Yet, many Southeast Asian countries today have far higher development and income levels. THE ECONOMIC JOURNAL [JUNE Economic Development for Africa South of the Sahara. Proceedings of a Confer-ence Held by the International Economic Association. Edited by E. A. G. ROBINSON. (London: Macmillan, Pp. xvi + s.) Economic Transition in Africa. Edited by MELVILLE J. HERSKOVITs and MITCHELL HARWITZ. This book is the first economic history of South Africa in over sixty years. Professor Charles H. Feinstein offers an authoritative survey of five hundred years of South African economic history from the years preceding European settlements in through to the post-Apartheid : Charles H. Feinstein. Sahara - Sahara - Economy: During the century of colonial dominion over the Sahara, which lasted from the midth to the midth century, there was little fundamental change, except for military pacification; colonial powers were little interested in the economic development of what appeared to be an unpromising region.