Implications of Gatt for Eastern Europe and the Baltics
AbstractThe story of agriculture in Eastern Europe during the last quarter century is a story of policy driven by politics, rather than by sound economics. Even in the highly distorted economics of the socialist period, agricultural policy stands out as being singularly colored by ideological imperatives, and singularly vulnerable to interest group pressures. While the revolutions of 1989-91 did mark a sharp move towards liberalization, these moves are now being slowed and even reversed, as countries of the region adopt Western style interventionism on preparation for accession to the European Union.
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Bibliographic InfoPaper provided by Iowa State University, Department of Economics in its series Staff General Research Papers with number 800.
Date of creation: 31 Dec 1993
Date of revision:
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Postal: Iowa State University, Dept. of Economics, 260 Heady Hall, Ames, IA 50011-1070
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Web page: http://www.econ.iastate.edu
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Other versions of this item:
- Grazyna M. Michalska & Rachael E. Goodhue & Arthur A. Small, 1992. "Implications of GATT for Eastern Europe and the Baltics," Food and Agricultural Policy Research Institute (FAPRI) Publications 93-gatt7, Food and Agricultural Policy Research Institute (FAPRI) at Iowa State University.
- Grazyna M. Michalska & Rachael E. Goodhue & Arthur A. Small, 1992. "Implications of GATT for Eastern Europe and the Baltics," Center for Agricultural and Rural Development (CARD) Publications 93-gatt7, Center for Agricultural and Rural Development (CARD) at Iowa State University.
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