The United States and Foreign Competition in Latin America
In: The United States in the World Economy
AbstractThis paper analyzes the evolution of the U.S. trade relations with Latin America, investigating the possible path that these relations will take in the future. The data analyzed show that during the last 15 years or so there has been no significant loss in the U.S. aggregate competitive position in Latin America. However, there has been a significant change in the composition of U.S. exports to the Latin American nations. The paper also deals with issues related to direct foreign investment in Latin America, comparing the importance of the U.S. and other nations. Finally, the role of international trade in the solution of the current Latin American debt crisis, and in the reassumption of sustained growth in the region is discussed.
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Other versions of this item:
- Sebastian Edwards, 1987. "The United States and Foreign Competition in Latin America," UCLA Economics Working Papers 431, UCLA Department of Economics.
- Sebastian Edwards, 1989. "The United States and Foreign Competition in Latin America," NBER Working Papers 2218, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
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- Rudiger Dornbusch, 1986. "Multiple Exchange Rates for Commercial Transactions," NBER Chapters, in: Economic Adjustment and Exchange Rates in Developing Countries, pages 143-174 National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
- Evans, Peter B., 1986. "State, capital, and the transformation of dependence: The Brazilian computer case," World Development, Elsevier, vol. 14(7), pages 791-808, July.
- Sebastian Edwards, 1998. "Capital Inflows into Latin America: A Stop-Go Story?," NBER Working Papers 6441, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
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