5 edition of Growth of industrial production in the Soviet Union found in the catalog.
Growth of industrial production in the Soviet Union
G. Warren Nutter
Bibliography: p. 635-686.
|Statement||by G. Warren Nutter, assisted by Israel Borenstein and Adam Kaufman. A study by the National Bureau of Economic Research.|
|Series||National Bureau of Economic Research. General series,, no. 75, General series (National Bureau of Economic Research) ;, no. 75.|
|LC Classifications||HC335 .N8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxvii, 706 p.|
|Number of Pages||706|
|LC Control Number||61012101|
The Soviet achievement was impressive. The decline in production, and the damage and destruction of industrial plant, had been far greater than in the other belligerent countries. the rate of growth of Soviet industry in the mids was already higher and more consistent than in the capitalist countries."Cited by: In the edition of his famous textbook of economic principles, Paul Samuelson wrote that GNP in the Soviet Union was about half that in the United States but the Soviet Union was growing faster. As a result, one could comfortably forecast that Soviet GNP would exceed that of the United States by as early as or perhaps by as late as.
The growth of the economy and of important macroeconomic aggregates, such as national income, industrial production, and consumption, is also analyzed. The remaining chapters focus on economic efficiency in agriculture and industry in relation to the Soviet price mechanism. INDUSTRIALIZATION, SOVIET. The industrialization of the Soviet Union proceeded at a rapid pace between the two World Wars, starting in Within an historically short period of twelve to fifteen years, an economically backward agrarian country achieved rapid economic growth, created a more modern industrial sector, and acquired new technologies that changed it from .
At first, the Soviet Union experienced rapid economic growth. While the lack of open markets providing price signals and incentives to direct . In Soviet Russia during the period of only twelve years (), about 20 percent of the labor force moved from agricultural to non-agricultural occupations coinciding with a rapid growth in manufacturing production.
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Introduction to "Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union" G. Warren Nutter, Israel Borenstein, Adam Kaufman. Chapter in NBER book Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union (), G. Warren Nutter assisted by Israel Borenstein and Adam Kaufman (p. 3 - 10) Published in by Princeton University PressAuthor: G.
Warren Nutter, Israel Borenstein, Adam Kaufman. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Nutter, G. Warren. Growth of industrial production in the Soviet Union.
Princeton, N.J., Princeton University Press, Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union [Nutter, G. Warren.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet UnionAuthor: G.
Warren. Nutter. growth of industrial production in the soviet union by g. warren university of nutter virginia assisted by israel borenstein and adam kaufman a study by the national bureau of economic research published by princeton university press princeton, new jersey "Industrial Growth: A Comparison with the United States," NBER Chapters, in: Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union, pagesNational Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
Warren Nutter & Israel Borenstein & Adam Kaufman, Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union. Warren Nutter, Israel Borenstein and Adam Kaufman.
in NBER Books from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. Date: Note: IO PR References: Add references at CitEc Citations: View citations in EconPapers (20) Track citations by RSS feed There are no downloads for this item, see the EconPapers FAQ Cited by: “Some observations on Soviet industrial growth.” The American Economic Review (): ; Nutter, G.
Warren, Israel Borenstein, and Adam Kaufman. “Growth of industrial production in the Soviet Union.” NBER Books (). And Japan, without dictatorship, was preeminently more successful than the Soviet Union in withdrawing labor from agriculture. Industrial production in Japan rose by a compound rate of 17 per cent per annum duringwhile—to follow our highest source—the Soviet Union achieved only per cent.
Warren Nutter & Israel Borenstein & Adam Kaufman, "Introduction to "Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union"," NBER Chapters, in: Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union, pagesNational Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. Handle: RePEc:nbr:nberch Soviet Industrial Production, to Real Growth and Hidden Inflation* Mark Harrison** Department of Economics University of Warwick Abstract The mechanism of hidden inflation in Soviet industrial growth statistics between and is described.
Hidden inflation arose when new products were substituted for old ones. The rapid growth of production capacity and the volume of production of heavy industry (4 times) was of great importance for ensuring economic independence from capitalist countries and strengthening the country's defense capability.
At this time, the Soviet Union made the transition from an agrarian country to an industrial one. 1 An analysis of the Soviet economic growth from the ’s to the collapse of USSR*. (Second draft) Numa Mazat Numa Mazat** Franklin Serrano** Abstract: The purpose of this paper is to study the Soviet economic growth from tofocusing on the questions of capital accumulation and structural Size: KB.
[Part of the Soviet Union series]. Some data on soviet GDP growth. First, the chart many supporters of the USSR like. It supposedly shows that the soviet economy worked relatively well, and that industrialisation and growth were due precisely to central planning, when the Soviet Union was formed, inafter the revolution in Author: Jose Luis Ricon.
The late twenties and early thirties were perhaps the most transformative period in Soviet history. It was during this period Stalin consolidated his grip on power and was allowed to rule with impunity, instituting his “revolution from above” on the Soviet people.
He actively transformed the culture of the time, giving birth to a new Russian nationalism, rejecting the Author: Joshua R Keefe. Russia’s Soviet era was distinguished not by economic growth or human development, but by the use of the economy to build national power.
On the centenary of the Bolshevik revolution ofthis column shows that while the education of women and better survival rates of children improved opportunities for many citizens, Soviet Russia was a tough.
INDUSTRIAL production in the U.S.S.R. definitely passed the pre-war level during the fiscal year [The Soviet fiscal year runs from October 1 to September ] for the first time since the Revolution.
The recovery crowned a steady upward struggle of over five years from the winter ofwhen, as a result of the World War, the civil struggles and foreign invasions, the. Soviet Union. The most spectacular development in the growth of the iron and steel complex in the 's was the creation of the Urals-Kuznetsk Combine, with giant new centers of iron and steel being built at Magnito gorsk, Nizhniy Tagil, and Chelyabinsk in the Urals and at Novokuznetsk in the Kuznetsk Basin.
As a result of theFile Size: 1MB. was offered to the Soviet Union. failed to significantly revive European industrial production. had little impact on communist influence within nations that accepted aid. was opposed by many Republicans in Congress.
grew more controversial after a. Download Citation | Growth of Industrial Production in the Soviet Union: Bibliography | No abstract available.
| Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGateAuthor: G. Warren Nutter. Start studying Unit 2: The Russian Revolution, Lenin, and Stalin. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. stalin and the communists believed that a necessary precursor to increased industrial production was.
the soviet union's experience of the great depression of the s was. Some estimates of production indices for the industry of the Russian Empire are presented and compared.
Then in the second section, production, labor, and capital statistics for Russian industry in the Soviet era are discussed, followed by the third section, in which changes in industrial statistics for Russia’s new era are summarized. 1.In a notable Rand study inA Dollar Index of Soviet Machinery Output, tohe showed that the remarkably high rates of growth of Soviet industrial production owed itself to the index number bias: a Laspeyres index calculated on the basis of weights significantly overstated real expansion.
Rapid Soviet growth was not.A 5-year plan contained the projected rise of industrial and agricultural production in specific figures for every year. As far as Soviet industry was concerned, two great issues, political rather.