- Consulting Editors
- List of Contributors
- The History of Biological Exploitation on the Pacific Rim
- Climate Risk and Response in the Pacific Rim
- Natural Disasters and Economic Policy for the Pacific Rim
- International Labor Migration in the Pacific Rim
- Age Compositional Shifts and Changing Intergenerational Transfers in Selected Asian Countries
- Human Capital Trends in the Pacific Rim
- Economic Growth and Performance on the Pacific Rim
- The New Structural Economics and Strategies for Sustained Economic Development in the Pacific Island Countries
- The Evolution of Fiscal Developments and Policies in the Pacific Rim
- Asia in Global Economic Governance
- Geoeconomics Versus Geopolitics: Implications for Asia
- The Political Economy of Asia-Pacific Trade Agreements
- Global Production Sharing and Trade Patterns in East Asia
- Foreign Trade of the Pacific-Rim Economies
- Are the Geese Still Flying? Catch-Up Industrialization in a Changing International Economic Environment
- Multinational Enterprises, Foreign Direct Investment, and the East Asian Economic Integration
- The Impact of Industrial Policy on Asian Growth: An Example From Taiwan
- Creative Industries: Socio-Economic Transformation as the New Face of Innovation
- The Road to Innovation in East Asia
- Asian Financial Crises
- The “Impossible Trinity,” The International Monetary Framework, and the Pacific Rim
- Rethinking Capital Account Liberalization
- Asian Currencies in the Global Imbalance and Global Financial Crisis
- Rebalancing of the World Economy and Asia
- China’s Financial Openness and Asset Return Linkages in East Asia
- The Offshore RMB Market in Hong Kong and RMB Internationalization
- Author Index
- Subject Index
Abstract and Keywords
Asia is gradually changing the landscape of regional and global economic cooperation. Institutional reforms are underway to respond to its growing economic clout and pluralism. External expectations of Asian participation in collective goals are growing. But Asians have been major beneficiaries of the global economic system, and remain more comfortable with incremental change than with leading new initiatives or with enforcing global norms and rules. This reticence combined with reluctance of existing players to revamp governance structures in global institutions means that the existing order will continue to function. Economic cooperation in many areas, including new areas such as climate change, is therefore likely to be sluggish as countries face tradeoffs between their domestic priorities and the collective interest.
Peter Petri is Carl Shapiro Professor of International Finance at Brandeis University.
Wendy Dobson is Co-Director of the Rotman Institute for International Business and Adjunct Professor of Business Economics at Rotman School of Management, University of Toronto.
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