Advertisement

Emerging Economies, Emerging Horizons

  • Jan Nederveen Pieterse
Chapter
Part of the Palgrave Handbooks in IPE book series (PHIPE)

Abstract

This chapter discusses why the rise of emerging economies is important, through what lenses it can be viewed, what discussions it has generated, phases in the rise of emerging economies, what trends and transformations to watch, and their role in international finance.

References

  1. Agtmael, Antoine van. 2007. The Emerging Markets Century. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
  2. Altman, Roger C. 2009. The Great Crash, 2008: A Geopolitical Setback for the West. Foreign Affairs 88 (1): 2–14.Google Scholar
  3. Amsden, Alice H. 2003. The Rise of ‘the Rest’: Challenges to the West from Late-Industrializing Economies. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  4. Charles Schwab. 2017. Understanding Emerging Markets. On Investing Fall: 20–21.Google Scholar
  5. Editorial Financial Times. 2009. Still Lost in the Old Bretton Woods, December 28.Google Scholar
  6. Ezrow, Natasha, Erica Frantz, and Andrea Kendall-Taylor. 2016. Development and the State in the 21st Century. London: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Gill, Indermit, and Homi Kharas. 2007. An East Asian Renaissance: Ideas for Economic Growth. Washington, DC: World Bank.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. ———. 2015. The Middle Income Trap Turns Ten. Pacific Trade and Development Working Paper Series YF37–09.Google Scholar
  9. Kaplinsky, R., and D. Messner. 2008. Introduction: The Impact of Asian Drivers on the Developing World. World Development 36 (2): 197–209.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Kose, M. Ayan, and Eswar S. Prasad. 2010. Emerging Markets: Resilience and Growth Amid Global Turmoil. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.Google Scholar
  11. Kynge, James. 2017. Global Themes that Lent Credibility to Emerging Markets Are Vanishing. Financial Times, August 31: 18Google Scholar
  12. Marber, Peter. 1998. From Third World to World Class: The Future of Emerging Markets in the Global Economy. Reading: Perseus.Google Scholar
  13. Nederveen Pieterse, J. 2018. Multipolar Globalization: Emerging Economies and Development. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  14. Nederveen Pieterse, J., and B. Rehbein, eds. 2009. Globalization and Emerging Societies: Development and Inequality. London: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
  15. Nederveen Pieterse, Jan, Abdul Rahman Embong, and Tham Siew Yean, eds. 2017. Changing Constellations of Southeast Asia: From Northeast Asia to China. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  16. Oakley, D. 2009. Building Success. Financial Times, November 9: 4.Google Scholar
  17. Peel, Q. 2005 The South’s Rise Is Hindered at Home. Financial Times, November 17: 17.Google Scholar
  18. Pérez Caldentey, Esteban, and Matías Vernengo, eds. 2017. Why Latin American Nations Fail: Development Strategies in the Twenty-First Century. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  19. Rodrik, Dani. 2015. Premature Deindustrialization. NBER Working Paper 20935. http://www.nber.org/papers/w20935.pdf.
  20. Teslik, Lee H. 2009. Sovereign Wealth Funds. Council on Foreign Relations.Google Scholar
  21. Trivedi, A. 2017. Risks Lurk in Emerging Markets. Wall Street Journal, December 26: B1Google Scholar
  22. UNDP. 2013. Human Development Report 2013: The Rise of the South. New York: UNDP.Google Scholar
  23. Whelan, C. 2004. Developing Countries’ Economic Clout Grows. International Herald Tribune, July 10–11: 15.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jan Nederveen Pieterse
    • 1
  1. 1.Global Studies and SociologyUniversity of California, Santa BarbaraSanta BarbaraUSA

Personalised recommendations