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Title Year Author(s) Abstract 
Raider teams zero in one Red infrastructure as Saigon steps up pacification campaign1969John Hughes
Les conseillers des massacreurs1966
Des Nungs abandonnent leur poste 1964
Saigon abolishes Hamlet elections1972Craig R.Whitney
Vietnamizing Democracy1972
Thieu tightens his grip1972
Rigoureuse loi martiale à Saigon1972
Reaching for the Rule of Law in South Vietnam1968Colonel George F.Westerman ; Capitaine James L.MeHugh Jr.
Retour à une politique d'apaisement ?1964George Meany
Social Progress Key to Victory in Vietnam1964Tran Quoc Buu
Le syndicalisme libre-facteur d'unité au VietnamGordon H.Cole
La crise dans le Sud-Est asiatique s'aggrave1964
Une visite à un village vietnamien 1964Meyer Bernstein
Vietnam : Not Civil War, But Agression from Hanoi1965
Au Vietnam : non pas une guerre civile, mais une agression du Nord1965
La liberté est en jeu dans le conflit vietnamien1965
CARE's Aid to War Refugees in Vietnam1965Lee W.Minton
Communist Regimes Blocking Negociations In VietnamMichael Stewart
La vérité sur la guerre au Vietnam1965George Meany
Setting the Record Straight on Vietnam1965George Meany
La flotille syndicale de jonques préserve le minimum vital au Vietnam1966Emil Lindahl
L'A.F.L.-C.I.O. réaffirme son appui de la politique américaine au Vietnam1966
Les dockers américains aident le peuple vietnamien dans sa lutte pour l'indépendance nationale 1966Thomas W.Gleason
La classe ouvrière des Etats-Unis et la guerre1966George Morris
Vietnam : tous concernés1966
Les syndicats vietnamiens ne veulent pas d'une "paix communiste"1966
Les forces alliées au Vietnam méritent l'appui de tous les peuples libres1966
Country Partnership Framework for the Socialist Republic of Vietnam for the period FY18-FY222017World Bank

Thirty years after the launch of the economic reforms known as Doi Moi, Vietnam is considered a development success story — marked by remarkable poverty reduction and economic growth. Vietnam reached middle income status in 2009, achieved most Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) — many of them ahead of time — and has adopted the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). The economy has developed from being largely closed and centrally planned to dynamic and market - oriented, integrated and connected to the global economy. Furthermore, growth has been inclusive, translating into tangible gains for the Vietnamese people, economically and in broader welfare terms, with significant increases and improvements in access and quality of services.

Notwithstanding notable achievements, development challenges persist. Poverty gains are fragile, with remaining poverty concentrated in rural areas and among ethnic minorities. Vietnam is highly vulnerable to climate change and natural disasters, and natural assets are exploited unsustainably. Weak institutions, often with overlapping mandates and responsibilities, and inadequate processes for coordination, impede state effectiveness. There are rising fiscal pressure and vulnerabilities in the banking sector, the domestic private sector is developing below potential, and labor productivity growth is diminishing. Needed investments in infrastructure exceed resources available, and the ability to mobilize private sector resources for such investments remains weak. Vietnam’s demographic and economic evolutions are also putting new demands on service delivery and social protection systems.

Exploring Government Budget Deficit and Economic Growth: Evidence from Vietnam’s Economic Miracle2015Bui Van Vien & Tatchalerm Sudhipongpracha

Government actions influence a country’s economic performance. However, the debate about the effects of government budget deficit on economic growth remains unsettled. On the one hand, deficit is believed to trigger high tax rates, which can decrease productivity and deter private investment. On the other, deficit spending is assumed to complement business investment and stimulate economic productivity. This article assesses the probability of such claims for the Vietnamese government’s fiscal policy between 1989 and 2011. After the introduction of the Doi Moi reform policy in the late 1990s, Vietnam has witnessed high economic growth. Yet, its government’s deficit pattern is among the highest in Southeast Asia. The findings demonstrate that in the case of Vietnam, government deficits had no direct effects on the country’s economic productivity between 1989 and 2011. Instead, the article discovers that foreign direct investment (FDI) played an important role in Vietnam’s economic productivity over the same period, while real interest rates adversely affect growth. This article concludes that rather than an expansion of the public sector through government spending deficit, Vietnam requires administrative and regulatory reforms to ensure an efficient use of government resources, a continuous flow of foreign capital, and consistent economic growth.

Shanhai keizai teiyō 上海經濟提要1941Shanhai Nihon Shōkō Kaigisho 上海日本商工會議所
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