East — West II — Harsh Economic Necessities for Co-operation
Part of the Studien über Wirtschafts- und Systemvergleiche book series (STUDIEN)
If the present changes in the geopolitical situation of the world favour increased East — West economic relations, so do — perhaps even to a greater extent — the harsh economic necessities.
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- 1).A report well documenting this Eastern interest as demonstrated in the field of licensing was presented to an ECE seminar in May, 1975. U.N., ECE, Features. ECE/GEN/F/16, ECE/ TT/15, 2May 1975.Google Scholar
- 2).Control Figures for the Economic Development of the USSR 1959-1966. Theses of N.S. Khrushchov’s Report to the Twenty-First Congress of the CPSU. Foreign Languages Publishing House, Moscow 1958, p. 12.Google Scholar
- 3).J. Mihalik, “Trends and Possibilities over a Quarter of a Century.” Nove Slovo, No. 38, 18 September 1975. Translated in Radio Free Europe Research, Czechoslovak Press Survey No. 2548 (190), 7 October 1975.Google Scholar
- 4).P. Cloud, “Mineral Resources in Fact and Fancy”, in H. E. Daly, Toward a Steady-state Economy, W. H. Freeman and Co., San Francisco 1973, p. 74.Google Scholar
- 5).When asked by the U.S. News and World Report, July 23, 1973, p. 51, about this competition, the then French minister of economic affairs, Giscard d’Estaing, said, for instance: “There certainly will be a lot of rivalry, which is absolutely normal. The Soviets will put into competition or comparison all the advantages they can get from various Western countries. We’ve already seen this in Europe-a certain competition between the British, Italians, and ourselves. Remember the competition between Fiat, Ford and Renault over the con struction of the auto factories in the Soviet Union. There will be rivalry. There will be an increase in trade. But I don’t think the Eastern markets are going to become a gold mine. It will be an important part of world trade, but significantly less than the trade between our countries”.Google Scholar
© Springer-Verlag Wien 1976