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Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy found in the catalog.

Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy

Yusuf J. Ahmad

Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy

an examination of problems and prospects

by Yusuf J. Ahmad

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Published by Development Centre of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, available from OECD Publications Center] in Paris, [Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Egypt,
  • Egypt.
    • Subjects:
    • Absorptive capacity (Economics) -- Egypt.,
    • Egypt -- Economic conditions -- 1952-

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 181-182.

      Statementby Yusuf J. Ahmad.
      SeriesDevelopment Centre studies, Development Centre studies.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHC535 .A67
      The Physical Object
      Pagination182 p. ;
      Number of Pages182
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4954261M
      ISBN 109264114858
      LC Control Number76382536

      IMF Capacity Development Office in Thailand (CDOT) IMF Regional Office in Central America, Panama, and the Dominican Republic Eastern Caribbean Currency Union (ECCU). medium-term dynamic model of the Egyptian country into a serious crisis, the correction of economy and use it to simulate the effects on which will certainly be more painful. Among output and inflation of a stabilization-cum- other things, Egypt depends on basic imports adjustment program. such as food. Their conclusion: make the public sectorFile Size: 1MB.

        Egypt has a diversified economy led by the industrial sector, which is headed by manufacturing, followed by the extractive, oil and gas sectors and then comes the construction sector, she added. The minister said that Egypt aims to achieve an industrial boom that leads to increasing export rates, so production is the main engine of the economic. Egypt - Egypt - Resources and power: Compared with the physical size of the country and the level of its population, Egypt has scanty mineral resources. The search for petroleum began earlier in Egypt than elsewhere in the Middle East, and production on a small scale began as early as , but it was not until the mids that significant results were achieved, notably in the Gulf of Suez.

      Using a novel panel dataset of Egyptian governorates for the period –, we investigate the effects of aggregate and sectoral foreign direct investment (FDI) on Egypt’s economic growth. We distinguish between FDI in the manufacturing, agriculture and service sector. The similarity of governorates in terms of institutional characteristics like culture, language and legal framework and Author: Shima’a Hanafy, Marcus Marktanner.   Although more recent studies have examined the role of absorptive capacity within the contexts of acquisition knowledge transfer (Junni and Sarala, ), information systems research (Roberts, Galluch, Dinger, and Grover, ), education (Deschesnes, Drouin, and Couturier, ), and others, diversity is an important and relevant context within which absorptive capacity has yet to be .


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Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy by Yusuf J. Ahmad Download PDF EPUB FB2

Absorptive Capacity of the Egyptian Economy: An Examination of Problems and Prospects (Development Centre Studies) (Unabridged. Edition) by Yusuf J. Ahmad Unknown, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / Book Edition: Unabridged. Edition. (). Sectoral FDI, absorptive capacity and economic growth – empirical evidence from Egyptian governorates.

The Journal of International Trade & Economic Author: Shima’a Hanafy, Marcus Marktanner. Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy; an examination of problems and prospects. By Y.J. Ahmad and 75 - Paris (France). Development Centre Organization for Economic Co-Operation and Development. Topics: FOREIGN INVESTMENT, ECONOMIC SITUATION.

The Ancient Egyptian Economy Hardcover See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Library Binding "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback "Please retry" $ $ — Library Binding $ economic growth as a possible channel of absorptive capacity (Makki and Somwaru, ).

The idea is that a certain a mount of domestic in vestment mig ht be necessary t o absorb FDI spillover effects. Downloadable. Using a novel panel dataset of Egyptian governorates for the period –, we investigate the effects of aggregate and sectoral foreign direct investment (FDI) on Egypt’s economic growth.

We distinguish between FDI in the manufacturing, agriculture and service sector. The similarity of governorates in terms of institutional characteristics like culture, language, and Author: Shima'a Hanafy, Marcus Marktanner.

The ancient Egyptian economy The economy of pharaonic Egypt has been called an ancient command economy, but one should always remember that such modern definitions are not as apt as one would hope for.[2] Still, there was a specialized bureaucracy which monitored or controlled much of its activity, one of the hallmarks of planned Size: KB.

ECONOMIC GROWTH IN EGYPT: CONSTRAINTS AND DETERMINANTS Anton Dobronogov and Farrukh Iqbal Working Paper The findings and conclusions of this paper are entirely those of the authors and should not be attributed to the World Bank, its affiliated organizations, or to members of its Board of Executive Directors or the countries they represent.

Understanding “absorptive capacity” within an international relations context has been limited to a macroeconomic lens. Yet, an analytic framework in this context requires an organizational : Adrian Wolfberg. The economy of Egypt was a highly centralized economy focused on import substitution under President Gamal Abdel the s, a series of International Monetary Fund arrangements, coupled with massive external debt relief resulting from Egypt's participation in the Gulf War coalition, helped Egypt improve its macroeconomic performance.

Sincethe pace of structural reforms Country group: Developing/emerging, Lower-middle. Downloadable (with restrictions).

Using a novel panel dataset of Egyptian governorates for the period –, we investigate the effects of aggregate and sectoral foreign direct investment (FDI) on Egypt’s economic growth.

We distinguish between FDI in the manufacturing, agriculture and service sector. The similarity of governorates in terms of institutional characteristics like culture Author: Shima’a Hanafy, Marcus Marktanner. Abstract. The idea that the productivity of new investment is a declining function of the rate of investment – the concept labelled ‘absorptive capacity’ – has attracted attention in development economics because of its implications as a constraint on growth.

Many resources have become extinct and the wastes generated are beyond the absorptive capacity of the environment. The environmental crisis has worsened by the drying up of rivers and other aquifeers making water an economic good.

Absorptive capacity was introduced by Cohen and Levinthal in Zahra and George () extended the theory by specifying four distinct dimensions to absorptive capacity: acquisition, assimilation, transformation and exploitation.

However, Todorova and Durisin () seriously question Zahra and George's reconceptualization of absorptive. Absorptive capacity of the Egyptian economy. Paris: Development Centre of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development ; [Washington, D.C.: available from OECD Publications Center], (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book.

Cohen and Levinthal introduced the notion of absorptive capacity as the firm’s ability to value, assimilate, and apply new knowledge for improving organizational notion of absorptive capacity refers to the capacity of a recipient to assimilate value and use the knowledge transferred.

Egypt faces the Herculean task of simultaneously rebuilding its polity and economy and doing so in the absence of broad social consensus on either. State institutions underpinning both, ranging from the legislative and judicial branches to executive agencies with direct responsibility for economic management require substantial if not total by: 1.

The Egyptian economy has undergone several reforms since the early s. However, it was not until recently that the reform process picked up speed and intensity. Key initiatives included shifting to a flexible exchange rate regime, liberalizing trade, revising and reducing the tariff structure, and improving the income tax : Paperback.

Absorptive capacity is defined as the firm’s ability to identify, assimilate, and exploit external knowledge to commercial ends (Cohen & Levinthal, ); upon a resource-based view perspective, absorptive capacity represents the ability of a company to translate a change in a combination of input resources into organizational performance (Malhotra et al., ; Zahra et al., AU Absorptive capacity arises from a long process of investment and accumulation of knowledge through which the firm obtains the so-called technological by the firm's investment in R&D and in the technological imports performed (see Fig.

1), technological stock can take the form of quality of the firm's employees, knowledge base, quality of system of information management, or Cited by:. Absorptive capacity is measured by seven items adopted from Zacharia et al. (). The items reflect the firm's ability to recognize, absorb, and take advantage of new knowledge.

Also, the items represent the firm's ability to adapt to change, create new by: 8.The Economic Review is issued by the Research, Development and Publishing Sector at the Central Bank of Egypt (CBE) on a quarterly basis. It aims to make available to a broad readership of specialists and non-specialists a wide range of information on the performance of the country's economy during the reporting period.

The CBE posts the.Eman Elish, The British University in Egypt Hany El-Shamy, Tanta University and The British University in Egypt, Egypt Purpose: The purpose of this paper is to investigate the relationship between labour productivity, human capital and international R&D spillover over the period –