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The Services Sectors in Central and Eastern Europe

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  • Hermine Vidovic

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    (The Vienna Institute for International Economic Studies, wiiw)

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    Abstract

    The paper covers seven transition countries the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia, Bulgaria and Romania. Section 1 describes the changing patterns of value added by broad sector, showing the process of de-agrarization, de?industrialization and tertiarization which the CEECs have undergone over the transition period and providing an overview of inter-country differences. Section 2 examines the changes in employment patterns that have evolved during the transition period. Further it compares the employment patterns in the European Union with those in the CEECs and shows where there is an employment absorption potential in the individual transition countries. Section 3 deals in detail with the developments in the CEECs' services sector and its individual segments and again compares these with the EU countries. Section 4 analyses the regional dimension of the services sector in the CEE economies. Section 5 refers to the impact of FDI on the development of the services sector (especially the market services sector) and section 6 gives an overview of the tertiarization process country by country. Section 7 offers some concluding remarks.

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    Bibliographic Info

    Paper provided by The Vienna Institute for International Economic Studies, wiiw in its series wiiw Research Reports with number 289.

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    Length: 89 pages including 17 Tables, 7 Figures and 5 Maps
    Date of creation: Sep 2002
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    Publication status: Published as wiiw Research Report
    Handle: RePEc:wii:rpaper:rr:289

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    Related research

    Keywords: employment patterns; services sector structure; regional economic activity; foreign direct investment; Czech Republic; Hungary; Poland; Slovakia; Slovenia; Bulgaria; Romania;

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    Cited by:
    1. Peter Havlik, 2005. "Structural Change, Productivity and Employment in the New EU Member States," wiiw Research Reports 313, The Vienna Institute for International Economic Studies, wiiw.

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