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During the 1990s, the governments of South Asian countries acted as 'facilitators' to attract FDI. As a result, the inflow of FDI increased. However, to become an attractive FDI destination as China, Singapore, or Brazil, South Asia has to improve the local conditions of doing business. This book, based on research that blends theory, empirical evidence, and policy, asks and attempts to answer a few core questions relevant to FDI policy in South Asian countries: Which major reforms have succeeded? What are the factors that influence FDI inflows? What has been the impact of FDI on macroeconomic performance? Which policy priorities/reforms needed to boost FDI are pending? These questions and answers should interest policy makers, academics, and all those interested in FDI in the South Asian region and in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka and Pakistan.
- Verlag: Springer, Berlin
- Artikelnr. des Verlages: 86278146
- Erscheinungstermin: 31. Oktober 2013
- Abmessung: 244mm x 154mm x 27mm
- Gewicht: 736g
- ISBN-13: 9788132215356
- ISBN-10: 8132215354
- Artikelnr.: 38464831
1. Overview 2. South Asia: A Macro Overview 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Economic Reforms in South Asia: Country-wise Analysis 2.2.1 Reforms and Developments in India: A brief review 2.2.2 Economic reforms in Bangladesh: A Brief review 2.2.3 Economic reforms in Pakistan: a brief review 2.2.4 Economic Reforms in Sri Lanka: A brief review 2.2.5 Reforms in Nepal: A Review 2.3 Macroeconomic Performance of South Asia Countries 2.3.1 Macroeconomic Performances of India 2.3.2 Macroeconomic Performance of Pakistan 2.3.3 Macroeconomic Performances of Bangladesh 2.3.4 Macroeconomic Performances of Sri Lanka 2.3.5 Macroeconomic Performances of Nepal 2.4 Concluding Remarks 3. Foreign Direct Investment Policy in South Asia 3.1 Introduction 3.2 FDI Policy Framework in India 3.2.1 Evolution of FDI Policy in India 3.2.2 State-level Reforms: Success Stories 3.2.3 Major Institutional Reforms to Promote FDI 3.2.4 Foreign Investment Policy and Routes for Investment Inflows 3.2.5 Taxation Policy in India 3.2.6 Repatriation of Investment Capital and Profits Earned in India 3.2.7 Labour and Employment Laws 3.2.8 Policy Regarding Intellectual Property Rights 3.2.9 Policy Regarding Acquisition of Immovable Property 3.2.10 Incentives for Foreign Investment 3.2.11 Restrictions on FDI and Rationale 3.3 FDI Policy in Bangladesh 3.3.1 Evolution of FDI Policy in Bangladesh 3.3.2 Institutions in Bangladesh 3.3.3 Intellectual property rights and investment protection 3.3.4 Labour laws 3.3.5 Investment Incentives in Bangladesh 3.4 FDI Policy in Pakistan 3.4.1 Evolution of FDI policy and FDI policy framework in Pakistan 3.4.2 FDI Policy Framework 3.4.3 Investment Policy for FDI in Different Sectors 3.4.4 Taxation Policy and Investment Incentives in Pakistan 3.4.5 Repatriation of Investment Capital and Profits Earned in Pakistan and Expatriate Facilitation 3.5 FDI Policy in Sri Lanka 3.5.1 Evolution of FDI policy in Sri Lanka 3.5.2 Policy framework and Institutions in Sri Lanka 3.5.3 FDI institution 3.5.4 Treatment and protection of FDI, repatriation of profits and intellectual property law Treatment and protection of FDI, repatriation of profits and intellectual property law 3.5.5 Labour Laws and Regulations 3.5.6 Investment Incentives in Sri Lanka 3.5.7 Taxation Policy in Sri Lanka 3.5.8 Pending FDI Reforms 3.6 FDI Policy in Nepal 3.6.1 Evolution of FDI policy in Nepal 3.6.2 Policy Framework, Incentives and Licensing in Nepal 3.6.3 Intellectual Property Protection 3.6.4 Foreign Investment Incentives and Facilities in Nepal 3.7 Conclusion 4. Foreign Direct Investment Inflows into South Asia FGD 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Global FDI and FDI Inflows into South Asia 4.2.1. South-South FDI Flows 4.3 FDI Inflows to South Asian Countries 4.3.1. FDI Performance and Potential 4.3.2. Component-wise FDI inflows to South Asia (in million $) 4.4. Country-wise FDI Inflows to South Asia: Composition, Pattern, and Distribution 4.4.1. India 4.4.2. Pakistan 4.4.3. Sri Lanka 4.4.4. Bangladesh 4.4.5. Nepal 4.5. Intra-Regional Trade and FDI in South Asia 4.5.1. Indian Investment in Pakistan 4.5.2. Indian Investment in Bangladesh 4.5.3. Indian investment in Sri Lanka 4.5.4. India-Nepal 4.6. Global and South Asia FDI Outflows 4.6.1. FDI Outflows from South Asia 4.6.2. FDI Outflows from India and Its Reasons 4.6.3. FDI Outflows from Bangladesh 4.6.4. FDI Outflows from Pakistan 4.6.5. FDI Outflows Sri Lanka 4.6.6. FDI Outflows from Nepal 4.7 Summary and Conclusion 5. FDI in China: A comparative Perspective with India 5.1. Introduction 5.2. Macroeconomic Picture of China and India 5.3. A Comparative outlook of the trends in FDI flows 5.4 FDI Accounting In China & India 5.5 Evolution of FDI Policy in China 5.6. Political Economy of FD
"The volume represents a novel attempt to capture the FDI policy environment in South Asia instead of the run of the mill individual country based treatment of the issue. It is based on rigorous empirical research and draws out some very relevant policy recommendations."
- Rajiv Kumar, Senior Fellow, Center of Policy Research and Ex-Secretary-General, FICCI.
"This book explores comprehensively the macroeconomic determinants and impacts of FDI on South Asia countries. It is a required reading for those interested in this important issue and in designing suitable policy recommendations"
- Pravin Krishna, Chung Ju Yung Distinguished Professor of International Economics and Business, John Hopkins, DC, USA
"This timely book provides a comprehensive analysis of the determinants of FDI flows to India, a country that continues to lag its competitors in this area, and provides sensible policy prescriptions."
- Jayant Menon, Lead Economist, Asian Development Bank
"The book provides very comprehensive empirical studies of the FDI regimes prevailed in the continent with some comparative analysis on other emerging countries, especially China, and addresses some challenging policy issues..."
- Choong Yong Ahn, Distinguished Professor, Chung-Ang University, Seoul, South Korea.
"... while carrying out the empirical analyses, they have used appropriate advanced estimation techniques..."
Kaliappa Kalirajan, Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU, Canberra and Adjunct Professor, Madras School of Economics, Chennai, India.
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