3 edition of Shareholding system reform in China found in the catalog.
Shareholding system reform in China
Includes bibliographical references (p. 140-159) and index.
|LC Classifications||HD4318 .M3 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 166 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||166|
|LC Control Number||2009938388|
‘This timely book covers all aspects of the Chinese healthcare sectors and provides a comprehensive analysis of Chinese healthcare system reform. It is essential reading for students, researchers, practitioners, and policymakers who want to understand the Chinese healthcare system.' Teh-wei Hu - University of California, Berkeley. 2 While the household responsibility system has been adopted in most rural areas since reform, about 7 villages (teams) ( percent of all villages in China) remain in collective-run farms, accounting for percent of total cultivated land. In addition, 21 villages (teams) have leased farmland to carry out group-based farming while.
The first book on the relation between investment, finance, and growth in China, How China Grows dismisses this concern. James Riedel, Jing Jin, and Jian Gao argue that investment has not only been the engine of growth, but also the main source of technological progress and structural change in China. For 4, years China has been a nation of farmers. By the time the People's Republic of China was established in , virtually all arable land was under cultivation; irrigation and drainage systems constructed centuries earlier and intensive farming practices already produced relatively high yields. But little prime virgin land was available to support population growth and economic.
Li offers a better understanding on how the judicial system has transformed and what challenges lay ahead for further enhancement. This book is unique in providing both the breadth of coverage and yet the substantive details of the most fundamental as well as controversial subjects concerning the operation of the courts in China. Civil Service Reform in China by John P. Burns* The Chinese government has undertaken extensive reforms to its civil service system over the past te n years. The capacity of the civil service has improved, but perhaps due to reasons other than civil service reform. .
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The essence of the shareholding system reform (gufen jingji gaige) is to convert SOEs into shareholding enterprises (SHEs). Shares are issued to the state, enterprises, and individuals.
This has made it possible for private individuals to acquire at least partial ownership of formerly completely state-owned : Shu-Yun Ma.
"Economic Reform and State-Owned Enterprises in China ," OUP Catalogue, Oxford University Press, number Iván Major, " Privatization In Eastern Europe," Books, Edward Elgar Publishing, number Cited by: 4.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages ; 24 cm: Contents: Introduction --Shareholding system reform as the Chinese way of privatization --Evolution of the shareholding system reform --The role of spontaneity and state initiative in the shareholding system Shareholding system reform in China book --Foreign participation in China's privatization and the role of the state --China's.
Get this from a library. Shareholding system reform in China: privatizing by groping for stones. [Shuyun Ma] -- Demonstrates how China has emerged as one of the world's largest privatizing countries within a decade.
With original case studies, including one on China's first industrial shareholding. Buy Shareholding System Reform in China: Privatizing by Groping for Stones by Ma, Shu-Yun (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Shu-Yun Ma. "Shareholding System Reform in China" published on 31 Mar by Edward Elgar Publishing.
Stepan, M' [Review of: S.-Y. Ma () Shareholding system reform in China. Privatizing by groping for stones] ', ASIEN The German Journal on Contemporary Asia, vol.pp.
Privatizing by groping for stones]. Reform can reduce community debt risk, and residents' participation is a mediating factor. Abstract The reform of the shareholding system for collective assets (SSCA) has made clear the community members' rights to collective assets and their possessory rights, while changes in the residents' rights may alter their behaviors and community.
1 INTRODUCTION At the 15th Chinese Communist Party Congress held in Septemberthe shareholding system (‘gufenzhi’) was endorsed as the ‘mainstream reform programme’ for the Chinese state-owned enterprises (SOEs) (MB, 12 September ). Chapter 2: Shareholding System Reform as the Chinese Way of Privatization; Chapter 3: Evolution of the Shareholding System Reform; Chapter 4: The Role of Spontaneity and State Initiative in the Shareholding System Reform; Chapter 5: Foreign Participation in China’s Privatization and the Role of the State.
This paper examines the politics of the shareholding system in order to illuminate why the system took the form that it did.
In particular, it is impossible to understand the development of China’s stock market without recognizing the close connection between the stock market and state-owned enterprise (SOE) reform. post-Mao reform and therefore determine in what direction China is heading and how far China has moved in that direction.
The transformation of ownership system in China The transformation of ownership system in communist China can be roughly divided into two major historical periods. The period between and was. China began to introduce the shareholding system on a pilot basis in the s as part of its efforts to reform state-owned enterprises.
The Shanghai Stock Exchange was founded in and then the Shenzhen Stock Exchange inwhereby many state-owned enterprises that had adopted the shareholding system have gone public with some of their.
China’s cross-shareholding phenomenon appeared late and was formed in the s. China’s earliest cross-shareholding originated from the government’s guidance.
Afterwith the promotion of the share-trading reform, more and more non-tradable shares were converted into tradable shares, and cross-shareholding behavior became active. After shareholding reform, China Central Huijin, a financial holding corporation, was set up to garner controlling shares on behalf of the state.
If the SASAC was an administrative body and tempted to do more than a shareholder would (Naughton, ), Huijin pledged not to intervene in state banks' ‘managerial decisions’ but focus solely.
Shareholding Reform of State-Owned Abstract One of the most commonly used ways to restructure big and medium-sized state-owned enterprises (SOEs) in China is through shareholding reform. This article classifies the shareholding reform into four modes and assets and business system, and a smaller burden for controlling shareholders etc.
By the end of2, of the 4, key large and medium-sized SOEs in China had been transformed into shareholding corporations. Some were listed domestically or overseas after the. Abstract. Prior to China’s split-share structure reform, domestic A shares were divided into non-tradable and tradable shares.
Non-tradable shareholders represent the government, hold roughly a two-thirds majority, and manage the firms, while tradable shareholders have little power to affect the decisions made by non-tradable shareholders.
Abstract The report recommends that China maintain the goal and direction of its healthcare reform, and continue the shift from its current hospital-centric model that rewards volume and sales, to one that is centered on primary care, focused on improving the quality of basic health services, and delivers high-quality, cost-effective health services.
Although China’s new healthcare reform, launched inhas achieved remarkable results in improving China’s medical and healthcare system, it is recognised that there is still room for further improvement.
This is especially important as China’s population ages, the prevalence of chronic diseases increases and environment-related health risks worsen. This book reports on a major. Following these reforms, many former state-owned enterprises were restructured to form joint stock companies, with the intention of giving owners an incentive to maximize the value of these enterprises ().As a result of this widespread commercialization and “privatization”, the Chinese stock market has grown rapidly.
2 The number of listed companies grew by 47% per year, from 53 PLCs in. China to Boost Shareholding Reform During the 11th Five-Year Program period (), China will continue to boost the shareholding reform of .China has recently announced that Chinese investors holding shares of stock for more than one year will be exempted from a 5-percent dividend tax.
The immediate objective of the tax policy change appears to be to promote long-term share-holding and suppress short-term speculation in the stock market, but it is another important step in making .