2 edition of international competitiveness of Asian economics in the apparel commodity chain found in the catalog.
international competitiveness of Asian economics in the apparel commodity chain
|Series||ERD working paper -- no. 5|
|Contributions||Asian Development Bank.|
|LC Classifications||HF1583 .G47 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||45 p. :|
|Number of Pages||45|
United nations ConferenCe on trade and development GLOBAL SUPPLY CHAINS: TRADE AND ECONOMIC POLICIES FOR DEVELOPING COUNTRIES POLICY ISSUES IN INTERNATIONAL TRADE AND COMMODITIES. The international competitiveness of asian economies in the apparel commodity chain. (). The Textiles and Clothing Industries in an Enlarged Community and the Outlook in the Candidate : Giuseppe Tattara.
This timely and authoritative collection presents seminal papers from leading academics on the evolving field of globalization and its effects on corporations and enterprises. Professor Buckley has selected key works which define the global factory and cover important research areas including the antecedents of the global factory, the effect of globalization on international networks. This comprehensive collection brings together contributions that have increased our understanding of trade in Asia. Early debates centered on the advantages and disadvantages of joining the global economy as exporters to the high-income countries, while trade within Asia was of minor importance. Increasingly, however, trade spilled across Asian borders, and as production chains became more.
Downloadable! Abstract The article uses the global commodity chains framework to explain the transformations in production, trade and corporate strategies that altered the global apparel industry over the past decades and changed the conditions for industrial upgrading. The apparel industry is identified as a buyer-driven commodity chain that contains three types of lead firms: retailers Cited by: This paperon the apparel sectorfocuses on three themes: First, the interlinkages in the organisation of international economic activity and the changing competitive conditions in the global apparel market; second, the associated importance of distribution and marketing links in the apparel production chain; and third, the cotton fabric-.
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This report uses the global commodity chains framework to explain the transformations in production and trade networks, as well as corporate strategies, which have altered the global apparel industry over the past decades and changed the prospects for developing countries to enter and move up these chains.
The apparel industry is identified as a buyer-driven commodity chain that Cited by: The Apparel Commodity Chain I. The Apparel Commodity Chain In global capitalism, economic activity is not only international in scope, it is also global in organization. “Internationalization” refers to the geographic spread of economic activities across national boundaries.
As such, it is not a new phenomenon. Indeed, it has been a prominent featureCited by: The International Competitiveness of Asian Economies in the Apparel Commodity Chain Article (PDF Available) in International Journal of Business and Society 4(5) January with Reads.
International competitiveness of Asian economies in the apparel commodity chain. Manila: Asian Development Bank, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Gary Gereffi; Asian Development Bank.
Economics and Research Department. 4 See, for example, Gary Gereffi, “The International Competitiveness of Asian Economies in the Apparel Commodity Chain,” Asian Development Bank, ERD Working Paper Series No.
5, Feb. 5 The relative decline of the NIEs in the global apparel market has been attributed to. The international fragmentation of economic activities – from research and design to production and marketing – described through the lens of the global value chain (GVC) approach impacts the.
A commodity chain refers to the whole range of activities involved in the design, production, and marketing of a product. A critical distinction in this approach is between buyer-driven and producer-driven commodity by: “ Outsourcing and Changing Patterns of International Competition in the Apparel Commodity Chain.” Paper presented at the conference on “Responding to Globalization: Societies, Groups, and Individuals,” Boulder, Colorado, April 4–7.
organization of the apparel commodity chain. Producer-driven and buyer-driven global commodity chains In global capitalism, economic activity is not only international in scope, it is also global in organization. ‘Internationalization’ refers to the geographic spread of economic.
Many of the Asian countries have relied on manufacturing and exportation of garments as a way of stimulating their economic development.
Thus, apparel productions have often adopted price as a means of securing competitive advantage. In any case, production is always shifted to low-cost countries in the bid to ensure : Iloka Benneth Chiemelie.
commodity chains (4) Apply commodity chains filter clothing industry (3) Apply clothing industry filter clusters (3) Apply clusters filter global value chains (3. International trade and industrial upgrading in the apparel commodity chain Published on Jun 1, in Journal of International Economics DOI: /S(98) Copy DOI.
Global commodity chains research originated in the world-system school (Hopkins and Wallerstein ) and was later formulated as “a relatively coherent paradigm” (Daviron and Ponte ) in a collected volume, Commodity Chains and Global Capitalism (Gereffi and Korzeniewicz ).Cited by: Apparel/Clothing/Garments (8) Apply Apparel/Clothing/Garments filter Automotive/Automobiles/Autoparts (8) Apply Automotive/Automobiles/Autoparts filter Electronics (8) Apply Electronics filter.
The expectation that Chinese apparel and textile exports will swamp the US and EU retail markets now that international quotas on those products have been eliminated has fueled much of the discussion of the future of these industries.
Although imports from China have surged since the elimination of quotas on 1 JanuaryCited by: Gereffi, G,“The international competitiveness of Asian economies in the global apparel commodity chain” International Journal of Business and Society 4(2) 71 – Google Scholar Hagel, J, Brown, JS,“Cut loose from old business Cited by: In the apparel commodity chain, entry barriers are low for most garment factories, although progressively higher as one moves upstream to textiles and fibers; brand names and stores are alternative competitive assets firms can use to generate significant economic by: “International Trade and Industrial Upgrading in the Apparel Commodity Chain.” Journal of International Economics 48 (1): 37– CrossRef Google Scholar Gereffi, Gary and Miguel Korzeniewicz.
“Commodity Chains and Footwear Exports in the Semiperiphery.” In Semiperipheral States in the World-Economy, William G. Martin by: 1. "International trade and industrial upgrading in the apparel commodity chain," Journal of International Economics, Elsevier, vol. 48(1), "Lessons from the East Asian NICS: A contrarian view," European Economic Review, Elsevier, vol.
38(), pagesApril. The International Competitiveness of Asian Economies in the Apparel Commodity Chain”. Economics and research department working paper series no. 5 GereffiAuthor: Paolo Crestanello and Giuseppe Tattara.
The current restructuring of the world-economy under global capitalism has further integrated international trade and production. It thus has brought to the fore the key role of commodity chains in the relationships of capital, labor, and states. Commodity chains are most simply defined as the link between successive processes of manufacturing that result in a final product available for 5/5(1).Vietnam is currently among the top-five textile and apparel exporters, and the industry is considered quite attractive to foreign investors.
Nevertheless, the global textile and garment industry is experiencing important changes. The three main producing regions in the world are China, Southwest Asia (India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Turkey), and ASEAN. In order to maintain its positioning and Cited by: 5. Abstract.
The Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) is an ambitious free trade agreement (FTA) currently under negotiation between ten member states of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations and other six large economies in the Asia-Pacific : Sheng Lu.