Tiger Economy

(redirected from Dynamic Asian Economies)

Tiger Economy

A collective name given to the economies of East and Southeast Asia, which experienced nearly unprecedented growth, especially in the 1980s and early 1990s. The Asian financial crisis in the late 1990s ended the idea that the tiger economies were unstoppable, though most have recovered well and remain important players in the global economy. See also: Keiretsu, chaebol, ASEAN.
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To many, this is about oil: a widely-shared perception that beneath these disputed waters lays a treasure trove of oil and gas able to satisfy energy needs of dynamic Asian economies.
The shift of global economic power eastwards is continuing, driven by the rapid development of China and India, with added momentum from other dynamic Asian economies including Indonesia, Korea, Malaysia, Philippines, and Thailand," he said.
But, like the Soviet Union and its satellites, the smaller and dynamic Asian economies had taken on too much debt.
Empirical evidence from dynamic Asian economies is more useful than economic ideology to understanding complex institutional issues like TPOs.
It might at first seem strange, given America's budget and trade deficits, that these dynamic Asian economies persist in such a connection, but on a practical level, the link should surprise no one.
In contrast to China, export and import growth in the Dynamic Asian Economies (DAE) came to a virtual halt by end of the second half and economic activity decelerated.
China has continued to perform well, and now India may be joining the club of dynamic Asian economies, with 6 percent growth in both 1999 and 2000.
The main consuming regions, including the OECD and dynamic Asian economies, will become considerably more reliant on oil and gas imports", he said.
The remaining chapters focus on the dynamic Asian economies, unemployment benefit rules, and a review of labor markets in the 1980's.
The office will support the firm's fast-growing global practice in project development and finance, which is particularly active in the dynamic Asian economies.
The rebound in exports has been accompanied by a recovery in private domestic demand, supported in the Dynamic Asian Economies by stronger consumption spending and a revival in investment, reinforced in several cases (particularly, Singapore and Thailand) by fiscal stimulus.
DAEs are the Dynamic Asian Economies (Chinese Taipei; Hong
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