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Neb  development
 

Neb development

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  • Top photo-boatmen in China on the Hwang He pull a barge in bare feet Bottom photo a Chinese textile plant In 2000 the GNP of Japan was $32,350 US $29,240 European Union $26,348 India $ 440 Nigeria $ 300 Indonesia $ 640
  • Underdeveloped had a negative connotation-thus was changed to the more politically correct developing nation-which incorrectly implies that all nations have the potential to develop.
  • Washing dishes on the banks of the Niger River Rwanda refugees in 1994
  • Many countries have per capita GNI of less than $1,000 per year –key to survival in these countries is the informal economy the illegal or uncounted economy. Garden plots in backyard, to black market and even illegal drug sales
  • Do Core-Periphery Activity?
  • North-South Gap-most countries in the Core are above 30 degrees latitude Viewed from a Polar Projection-more countries are clustered in an inner core, while less developed countries are relegated to a periphery or outer ring. 20% of the World’s population controls 85% of the wealth Poorest 20% lives in the Southern Hemisphere
  • World Bank -a Wash. DC based agency that promotes global economic development divided the world into 4 categories: High Income -US, Canada, Western Europe, Japan, Australia, South Korea, New Zealand, Israel and some oil rich nations like Kuwait & UAE. Upper Middle Income -Mexico, Brazil, Chile, Argentina, Poland, Czech Rep., Slovakia, Hungary & Saudi Arabia Lower Middle Income- rest of S. America, Russia, most of Soviet Republics, Algeria, Morocco and South Africa. Low Income -India, China, Pakistan, Afghanistan and most of Africa
  • The World Bank projects that China will have the largest economy by the year 2020 ahead of the US & Japan. India and Indonesia will be next Then Germany, South Korea, France, Taiwan, Brazil, Italy, Russia, the United Kingdom and Mexico Thus-7 of the top 14 economies will be those that are currently considered less developed.
  • Italian troops guarding Boxers in China 1900 Cecil Rhodes astride Africa in an 1892 newspaper cartoon-he hoped to extend British influence from Cairo, Egypt of the Cape of Good Hope
  • Rubber plantation worker in Indonesia attaches a small cup to catch the latex. This plantation was established by the Dutch using an nonnative (American) commercial crop for a distant market using Chinese labor supervised by Dutch managers. Present day ownership, management, and labor has changed, but the nature and market orientation remains Nigerian Oil Boom-oil 95% of exports 80% revenue-1960s palm oil and cacao were major exports-today oil-rich Nigeria imports food & fuel annual income only $1,400 below Senegal which exports fish & nuts Fragile State of armed conflict-epidemic disease & failed governments-corruption, sabotage, murder-n 2003 70% of oil profits stolen or wasted.
  • Industrialization-Export Processing Zones are areas where favorable taxes, lack of regulations invite foreign firms Maquiladoras and Special Economic Zones of China are types of Export Processing Zones- Maquiladoras started in 1965, but really took off after the 1980s and especially after 1994 NAFTA agreement Today 2,000 plants employ about 600,000 workers or 20% of Mexico’s labor force.-produce electronics, electrical appliances, textiles, plastics and furniture Agriculture- is subsistence in most periphery countries for personal consumption or large scale agricultural conglomerates-producing export crops that locals can’t afford-poor internal distribution systems, outdated equipment, small plots of poor land
  • Sioux from South Dakota prepares for a powwow dance Tourism-Papua New Guinea-a small charter bus delivers tourists to a small thatched hut at the base of Mount Wilhelm to prepare for a climb.
  • Favelas of Rio with Ipanema Beach in Back ground with towering luxury hotels
  • Sugar being loaded in Cebu, Philippines Coffee Plantation
  • China, Cuba and North Korea remain socialist-but China is especially shifting to a market economy Western Europe, especially in Scandinavia-mixed economies with much socialism or state ownership of
  • Over 2 million Salvadorians live in the US and send over $2 billion in remittances to El Salvador annually Over 2/3 of El Salvador’s exports go to the US International Monetary Fund counts 13 countries that have adopted the dollar as domestic currency . Ecuador is the largest. The U.S.Federal Reserve estimates that $350 billion dollars—roughly half of all circulating dollar notes—are held abroad.
  • New Commodities in the last few years: Blackberries, I-Pods, Bottled Water, etc. Have students to ask their parents about what new products exist now that did not exist when they were in high school.
  • Low Levels of Social Welfare Lack of education, High illiteracy Trafficking is not slavery, but conditions are grim, most are children and are girls-street vendors, domestic servants or prostitution Political Instability Military coups common in the periphery where democracy was difficult to establish-definite link between economic stability and political stability Foreign Debt Some of the money was squandered on wasteful projects, corruption, etc. Structured loans-require economic reforms and ear mark money for certain projects-also must open country to foreign investment.

Neb  development Neb development Presentation Transcript

  • Development Chapter 10
  • • Enormous gaps between Global Economics the rich and poor countries of the world• Some states are still subsistence based while others have moved beyond manufacturing to tertiary economies.• Even within the wealthy or First World nations there are often areas of economic disparity within regions
  • Measuring DevelopmentGross National Product (GNP) Measure of the total value of theofficially recorded goods and services produced by the citizens andcorporations of a country in a given year. Includes things producedinside and outside a country’s territory.Gross Domestic Product (GDP) Measure of the total value of theofficially recorded goods and services produced by the citizens andcorporations of a country in a given year.Gross National Income (GNI) Measure of the monetary worth ofwhat is produced within a country plus income received frominvestments outside the country. ** Most common measurement usedtoday.
  • Concepts & Approaches• Gross National Product-all goods & services produced by the economy per year both inside & outside the nation• Gross Domestic Product-all goods & services produced by the economy per year with in the nation• GNP or GDP does not reflect regional variations-it also doesn’t count the informal economy-black market, illegal drug trade & underground economy• Developed Countries-(DCs) have high levels of industrialization, urbanization & standard of living• Underdeveloped (UDCs) or Developing Countries are moving toward developed status-not as highly industrialized or urbanized with a lower standard of living
  • Measures of Development• National Product per person-the total income divided by total population- Core (developed) about $25,000 while Periphery (developing) as low as $100.• Occupational Structure of the Labor Force-% of workers in each section- high number in agriculture signals low development• Consumption of Energy per Person- the greater the use of electricity-the higher the development• Productivity per Worker-production of all goods divided by the total labor force
  • Measures of Development• Transportation & Communication per person-railroad, road miles and airline connections per person as well as telephone, radio, television or computers per person.• Consumption of Manufactured Metal per Person-the greater the amount of steel, iron, copper, aluminum etc. used per person• Other Rates- – Literacy – Caloric intake – % of income spent on food – Amount of savings per person
  • Issues with Measuring Economic Development• All measurements count the: – Formal Economy – the legal economy that governments tax and monitor.• All measurements do not count the: – Informal Economy – the illegal or uncounted economy that governments do not tax or keep track of.
  • Core-Periphery Model• Immanuel Wallerstein proposed the World Systems Theory with promoted the Core-Periphery concept.• Unlike the term-developed and developing, the Core- Periphery Model does not imply that change will occur.• Core-Periphery regionalism got its start during the period of colonialism was re-enforced by the Industrial Rev. and continues in the age of globalization.
  • Core-Periphery Model• New approach to developed or underdeveloped idea• Core-Periphery also used in a political context• Core-the nations with a high level of prosperity with dominant economies globally• Periphery-poor nations that are dependent on the core as markets for raw materials and sources of technology• Semi-Periphery-better off than periphery, but still dominated by the core to some degree
  • Global Economic Disparities• Much of the disparity existed as Colonialism was established by European nations.• The Industrial Revolution increased the need for raw materials and markets for finished goods.• Neo-colonialism refers to the economic dominance of the core over the former colonial nations-economic rather than political control
  • Conditions in the Periphery• High birth rates, moderate death rates and low life expectancy• High infant mortality rates-large population under age 15 yrs.• Poor health care & shortage of doctors-disease is common• Poor sanitation and lack of fresh, clean water• Poor nutrition and protein deficiency• Low per capita income with many women & children doing hard manual labor• High illiteracy rate with low levels of education• Great disparity between rich & poor, small middle class• Urban areas overcrowded, lack of services, rapid urban migration• Subsistence farming on small landholdings
  • Conditions That Hamper Development• Political instability and corruption• Exploitation of natural resources and workers regardless of consequences• Dependence of agricultural products or primary products such as mineral resources• Misuse of foreign assistance• Misguided priorities• Cultural resistance to modernization
  • Costs of Economic Development• Industrialization – Export Processing Zones (EPZs), maquiladoras, and special economic zones (SEZs).• Agriculture – Subsistence and agricultural conglomerates – Desertification-especially in Africa – Soil erosion• Tourism-may have serious negative consequences – Use of scarce commodities – Foreign investors make the profit
  • Tourism: Boom or Bust• Tourism contributes little to a nation’s development & may have serious negative effects on the culture• Hotels & other facilities are often owned by transnational corporations which take the profits out of the country• Tourism jobs can be demeaning & dehumanizing or even insulting• Tourism jobs pay minimal wages for menial tasks
  • Tourism: Boom or Bust• Profits are reinvested in airports, cruise ship ports & other infrastructure to serve tourists• Tourists use up valuable resources such as food & fresh water• Tourism can debase or change a local culture• An invasion by wealthy foreigners can breed hostility and resentment• Harsh contrast between gleaming modern tourist hotels and poor workers housing
  • Levels of Industrialization• Some countries like the Soviet Union industrialized quickly with central planning-Stalin’s Five Year Plans• All decisions were made in Moscow-no local control• Focus on heavy industry- steel, electrical, chemical, military hardware• Little emphasis on consumer goods• Little concern for worker safety or environmental problems
  • Models of Development• There are two broad models of economic development; – Liberal Models based on the assumption that all countries pass through the same stages of economic development and disparity is the result of short term inefficiencies – The Liberal Model assumes that all nations are capable of the same level of economic
  • Development ModelsModernization ModelWalt Rostow’s model assumes all countries follow a similar path to development or modernization, advancing through five stages of development, climbing a ladder of development. - traditional - preconditions of takeoff - takeoff - drive to maturity - high mass consumption
  • Models of DevelopmentWalt Rostow created this liberal model of development in the 1960s1. First Stage-Traditional 1. Subsistence farms-limited technology 2. Rigid social structure 3. Resistance to change-transition triggered by external influence2. Second Stage-Preconditions for Take-Off 1. Progressive Leadership-commercial exploitation of agriculture & extractive industries 2. Greater flexibility-installation of infrastructure-roads, railways, etc. 3. Greater openness to new technology 4. Greater Diversity of products produced
  • Models of Development3. Third Stage-Take Off 1. Experiences industrial growth 2. Urbanization 3. Industrialization, technology & mass production3. Drive to Maturity 1. Diffusion of technology 2. Industrial specialization 3. International trade 4. Modernization at the core 5. Population growth is reduced3. Fifth Stage-Final Stage 1. Mass consumption-widespread production of goods & services 2. High incomes 3. Majority of workforce in service sector
  • Rostow’s Ladder of Development
  • Models of Development• Structuralist Model this is the alternate to the Liberal Model that states disparities are inevitable due to structural features of the global economy.• These disparities can not be easily changed-it is misleading to assume that all areas will go through the same economic process of development
  • Models of Development• Dependency Theory is another Structuralist Model• Political & economic relationships between nations & regions limit the development of the less well off areas• Colonial dependencies are still in place from long ago.• Dependency theory sees little hope for economic prosperity in some traditional parts of the world
  • Dependency TheoryThe political and economic relationships betweencountries and regions of the world control and limitthe economic development possibilities of poorerareas. -- Economic structures make poorer countries dependent on wealthier countries. -- Little hope for economic prosperity in poorer countries.
  • Dependency Ratio by Country, 2005A measure of the number of people under the age of 15 andover the age of 65 that depends on each working-age adult.
  • A Changing World• Until 1980s there were 3 Blocs – First World-The Capitalist West-the most advanced nations-democratic & capitalist – Second World-The Communist East of the Soviet Union & its Eastern European Satellites, Red China, N. Korea & Vietnam – Third World-non aligned nations with mixed economies and state control- now an obsolete term
  • Three Tier StructureCore PeripheryProcesses that incorporate higher Processes that incorporate lower levels of education, higher levels of education, lower salaries, and more technology salaries, and less technology* Generate more wealth in the * Generate less wealth in the world economy world economy Semi-periphery Places where core and periphery processes are both occurring. Places that are exploited by the core but then exploit the periphery. * Serves as a buffer between core and periphery
  • Differences inCommunications ConnectivityAround the World
  • Dollarization –Abandoning the local currency of a country and adopting the dollar as the local currency. El Salvador went through dollarization in 2001
  • Commodity ChainSeries of linksconnecting themany places ofproduction anddistribution andresulting in acommodity thatis thenexchanged onthe worldmarket. Dolomite stone from Jerusalem covers a fireplace in Beacon Hill, Boston, Massachusetts.
  • Barriers to Economic Development• Low Levels of Social Welfare – Trafficking-bullied into poor working conditions – High birth rates, Low life expectancy, large number of dependents – Lack of proper health care – Poor water supply & sanitation – Widespread Disease vectored diseases-spread by a host – Malaria-kills 150,000 children each month• Political Instability-military dictatorships, corruption, revolution• Foreign Debt – World Bank or International Monetary Fund – Structural adjustment loans-economic reform required
  • Foreign Debt ObligationsTotal interest payments compared to the export of goods and services.
  • Foreign Debt ObligationsForeign Debt and Economic Collapse in Buenos Aires, Argentina, 2001
  • Widespread Disease • Malaria kills 150,000 children in the global periphery each month.Tamolo, IndiaThis baby sleepsunder a mosquitonet distributed tovillagers byUNICEF workers.
  • Global Distribution ofMalaria Transmission Risk
  • Areas Threatened by Desertification
  • How Government Policies Affect Development• Governments – get involved in world markets – price commodities – affect whether core processes produce wealth – shape laws to affect production – enter international organizations that affect trade – focus foreign investment in certain places – support large-scale projects
  • Export Processing Zones
  • Governments &Corporationscan createIslands ofDevelopmentPlaces within aregion orcountry whereforeigninvestment,jobs, andinfrastructureareconcentrated.
  • Africa Map• Be able to locate major countries: such as-South Africa, Nigeria, Sudan, Kenya, Ethiopia, Rwanda, Somalia and so forth
  • Government-created Island of DevelopmentMalaysian government built a new, ultramodern capital at Putrjaya to symbolize the country’s rapid economic growth.
  • Corporate-created Island of DevelopmentThe global oil industry has created the entire city of Port Gentile, Gabon to extract Gabon’s oil resources.
  • Nongovernmental Organizations (NGOs) entities that operate independent of state and localgovernments, typically, NGOs are non-profit organizations. Each NGO has its own focus/set of goals. Microcredit program: loans given to poor people, particularly women, to encourage development of small businesses.
  • The End