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The Fall and Recovery of the Cuban Economy in the 1990's

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  • Ernesto Hernández-Catá
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    Abstract

    The collapse of the Cuban economy following the cessation of Soviet assistance gave way to a strong recovery in 1994-96. There are three possible explanations for this recovery: (i) that it never took place; (ii) that it reflected a surge in productivity resulting from stabilization and liberalization in 1993-94; or (iii) that it resulted from a favorable aggregate demand shock. The second explanation-the most persuasive-suggests that a strong and durable expansion will probably not be achieved on the basis of present policies, but that the benefits of a full liberalization of the economy are likely to be considerable.

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    Bibliographic Info

    Paper provided by International Monetary Fund in its series IMF Working Papers with number 01/48.

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    Length: 25
    Date of creation: 01 May 2001
    Date of revision:
    Handle: RePEc:imf:imfwpa:01/48

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    Related research

    Keywords: Productivity; Economic growth; employment; real gdp; capital formation; gdp deflator; fixed capital formation; growth accounting; total factor productivity; gdp growth; unemployment; private employment; labor force growth; self-employment; growth of employment; share of employment; total employment; employment share; employment growth; unemployment rate; gross fixed capital formation; employment data; growth of labor force; industrial employment; overall employment; private sector employment;

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    1. Wenli Li & Zuzana Brixiova & Tarik Yousef, 1999. "Skill Acquisition and Firm Creation in Transition Economies," IMF Working Papers 99/130, International Monetary Fund.
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