mercantilism


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See: commerce
References in periodicals archive ?
All too often it blames the victims of mercantilism, seeing trade enforcement as protectionism.
Commerce was viewed as a "kind of warfare"; (6) mercantilism was widespread.
Apart from being emotive, mercantilism can mean different things to different people.
The second elaborates on historical stages of capitalist development (specifically British mercantilism reliant on the wool sector, British industrialism growing out of the cotton industry, and imperialist finance capital).
Choate, who had already identified himself as an advocate of industrial policy as far back as 1980, focused on the practical politics of trade, particularly East Asian mercantilism, which in its Japanese manifestation was already a red-hot issue.
The burst of Chinese innovation mercantilism coincides, unhappily, with languishing U.
Shylock emerges in Langis's analysis as a figure who, far from embodying corrupt usury, figures England's "emerging mercantilism.
The American colonists may have ultimately become at least as well off as their English counterparts, but colonial production and consumption were also directly hampered by British mercantilism.
Darden explains that during the first decade of independence, three different sets of economic ideas competed for ascendancy among pivotal decisionmakers of the post-Soviet states: economic liberalism, integralism, and mercantilism.
They recognize the pivotal role of the national government, elucidate its many strategic ambitions, and show how its embassies are becoming sentinels of China's new mercantilism, as they screen local markets for lucrative deals and nurture close ties with African elites.
In the absence of a production-led growth model, foreign capital tends to promote mercantilism The process is unsustainable and retards economic development.
is well considered in this chapter, the study could perhaps have been supplemented by a brief analysis of the clergy's various (and often conflicting) views on the new mercantilism, as laid out in sermons and other tracts issued by the religious establishment.