International Specialization and Trade

  • J. Wilczynski


The reliance on the extensive sources of growth in the Socialist countries in the past also found its reflection in foreign trade. This was most evident up to the early 1950s, when each country strove towards the ideal of self-sufficiency, particularly in industrial production and raw materials. Imports were strictly controlled and limited almost exclusively to industrial equipment and other producer goods, primarily to widen the manufacturing base by establishing new enterprises and industries.


Foreign Trade German Democratic Republic Socialist Country European Economic Community International Division 
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    Z. Kamecki, J. Soldaczuk and W. Sierpinski, Migdzynarodowe stosunki ekonomiczne (International Economic Relations), Warsaw, PWE, 1964, P. 504.Google Scholar
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    A. Wakar, Handel zagraniczny w gospodarce socjalistycznej (Foreign Trade in a Socialist Economy), Warsaw, PWN, 1968, p. 313.Google Scholar
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    L. Ács, A szocialista pénz elmélete (The Theory of Socialist Money), Budapest, KéJK, 1966, p. 299.Google Scholar

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© J. Wilczynski 1972

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  • J. Wilczynski

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