3 edition of rural-urban divide economic disparities and interactions in China found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||John Knight and Lina Song.|
|Series||Studies on contemporary China, Studies on contemporary China (Oxford, England)|
|LC Classifications||HC427.9 .K59 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 351 p. :|
|Number of Pages||351|
|LC Control Number||00550794|
Divide between urban and rural The wealth data, although a less rigorous measure of inequality, is also reflected in more conventional measures of inequality. Image caption China's cities . The assessment and alleviation of poverty remains an urgent question throughout the globe. Urban poverty, in particular is becoming more prevalent in China due to immense migration in recent years. To what extent is migration related to poverty, and do the factors that drag households into poverty differ between migrants and non-migrants? Do migrants face income discrimination resulting in.
This paper reviews the evolution of regional disparities in China, and brings information and trends up to date with the latest data available (Section 2). It relates the evolution of spatial inequality over the years to the policy stances taken by the Chinese authorities during different phases since Cited by: Knight, J; Li, S; Song, L. (), "The rural-Urban Divide and the Evolution of Political Economy in China", in Human Development in the Age of Globalization, Edward Elgar. Song, L. (), "Gender effects on household resource allocation in rural China", in China's retreat from equality: income distribution and economic transition N. Y.: M.E.
September 9, MIT J Analysis & Acct Regional Economic Change 2 Phenomenon (1) Average Living Expenditure in Rural and Urban China: (Unit: RMB) 0 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, Rural Urban. Books; OECD Economic Surveys; Access to public services: the rural/urban divide OECD Economic Surveys: India India is the fastest-growing G20 economy, thanks to ambitious structural reforms and low commodity prices. Deregulation and improvement in the ease of doing business have boosted foreign investment. Spatial disparities.
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The book is divided into five parts: Part 1 introduces the context and scope of the study; Parts 2 and 3 measure and explain the rural–urban divide in income, education, health, and housing, both historically and by means of a household survey; Part 4 analyses the intersectoral movement of factors, both capital flows and the migration of labour; Part 5 ties together the arguments of the work and sets the Chinese.
The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China (Studies on Contemporary China) [Knight, John, Song, Lina] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China (Studies on Contemporary China)Cited by: Request PDF | The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China | This book describes and explains the remarkably large rural-urban divide in economic well-being that exists.
The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China This book describes and explains the remarkably large rural-urban divide in economic well-being that exists in China. How did it come about. How is it maintained, in the face of equilibrating market forces.
The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China. By John Knight and Lina Song. Oxford: Oxford University Press, xvii, pp. $ (cloth). - Volume 60 Issue 1 - David ZweigAuthor: David Zweig, John Knight, Lina Song. This book describes and explains the remarkably large rural-urban divide in economic well-being that exists in China, tracing the root causes, present effects, and future implications for the increasingly marketized Chinese economy.
It uses the rigorous analysis and empirical methodology of modern economics. His books on China include The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China and Towards a Labour Market in China (both with Lina Song and both published by OUP).
The latter book received the Richard A. Lester Prize, awarded at Princeton University, for "the outstanding book in Labor Economics and Industrial Relations published in "Cited by: Request PDF | On Jan 1,J. Knight and others published Rural-urban divide: Economic disparities and interactions in China | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate.
However, the rural-urban divide in China is a systemic phenomenon, requiring the various topics to be integrated so as to bring out the system that they have in common.
We have attempted to do this throughout, but particularly in the concluding chapter. The paper presents subjective well-being functions for urban and rural China, based on a national household survey for Whereas the vast income disparity between urban and rural households is confirmed, it is found that, remarkably, rural households report higher subjective well-being than do their richer urban by: D Rajasekhar & Gagan Bihari Sahu, "The Growing Rural -Urban Disparity: Some Issues," Working PapersInstitute for Social and Economic Change,Yu & Kaiyuen, TSUI, "Factor decomposition of sub-provincial fiscal disparities in China," China Economic Review, Elsevier, vol.
16(4), pages Xiaobing Wang & Jenifer Piesse & Nick Weaver, Buy The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China (Studies on Contemporary China) by John Knight, Lisa Song, Lina Song (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.
Knight, John and Lina Song (), The Rural-Urban Divide. Economic Disparities and Interactions in China, Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Aspirations, Adaptation and Subjective Well-Being of Rural–Urban Migrants in China. In: Clark D.A. (eds) Adaptation, Poverty and Development. Cited by: The Rural-Urban Divide by John Knight,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Chinaa seven-volume set, examines China's recent history, where it is today, and the path it should follow during the first two decades of the 21st century. The volume in the set entitled, "Sharing Rising Incomes: Disparities in China" analyzes the growing gap between the haves and the have-nots.
Causes and Consequences of Return Migration: Recent Evidence from China China Center for Economic Research, Peking University, BeijingChina. The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China, Oxford Univ. Press, Oxford () Google Scholar.
by: The Political Economy of China’s Rural-Urban Divide. Dennis Tao Yang. Department of Economics. Duke University. and. Cai Fang. Institute of Population Studies. Chinese Academy of Social Sciences. Abstract. China’s economic inequalities between rural and urban regions were high but stable during the centrally planned Size: KB.
The rural-urban divide economic disparities and interactions in China. [John Knight; Lina Song] -- This text describes and explains the large rural-urban divide in economic well-being that exists in China.
Although inequality stabilized afterthe level of inequality remained moderately high by international standards. The ongoing urban–rural income gap and rapid growth in income from private assets and wealth have contributed to these trends in inequality.
Policies relaxing restrictions on rural–urban migration have moderated by: Knight, J and L Song  The Rural–Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Crossref, Google Scholar; Knight, J and L Song  Toward a Labor Market in China.
New York: Oxford University Press. Crossref, Google Scholar; Lall, S, S Harris and S Zmarok ().Cited by: 1. His books on China include The Rural-Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China and Towards a Labour Market in China (both with Lina Song and both published by OUP).
Knight, J. and Song, L. () The Rural—Urban Divide: Economic Disparities and Interactions in China. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Google Scholar | CrossrefCited by: Inter-regional labor migration in China has been increasing since the beginning of the s and reached million people by Its share of the total population was about 10 percent.
Until now, labor transfer from rural to urban areas has supported China’s economic growth by supplying cheap by: 3.