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Greece’s new Balkan Economic Relations: policy shifts but no structural change

  • Vassilis Monastiriotis
  • Achilleas Tsamis

The advent of transition in the former communist countries set in motion significant changes not only in the countries concerned but also in the economic and geo-political environment of Greece. Together with many positive developments, some new challenges also emerged, as the country was suddenly presented with a new set of political problems and economic threats and opportunities that were urgently calling for a new approach to managing its economic and international relations. This paper examines exactly these developments in the Greek foreign economic policy in the Balkans and argues that, despite some significant innovations and policy shifts, a paradigmatic structural change in Greece’s economic approach to the region is still lacking.

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File URL: http://www.lse.ac.uk/europeanInstitute/research/hellenicObservatory/pdf/GreeSE/GreES01.pdf
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Paper provided by Hellenic Observatory, LSE in its series GreeSE – Hellenic Observatory Papers on Greece and Southeast Europe with number 01.

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Date of creation: Apr 2007
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Handle: RePEc:hel:greese:01
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  1. Helen Louri & Marina Papanastassiou & John Lantouris, 2000. "FDI in the EU Periphery: A Multinomial Logit Analysis of Greek Firm Strategies," Regional Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 34(5), pages 419-427.
  2. Christodoulakis, Nikos & Petrakos, George, 1997. "Economic Developments in the Balkan Countries and the Role of Greece: From Bilateral Relations to the Challenge of Integration," CEPR Discussion Papers 1620, C.E.P.R. Discussion Papers.
  3. George Petrakos, 2002. "The Balkans in the New European Economic Space: Problems of Adjustment and Policies of Development," Eastern European Economics, M.E. Sharpe, Inc., vol. 40(4), pages 6-30, July.
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