Last edited by Gunris
Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

3 edition of Foreign capital inflow and economic growth in Bangladesh found in the catalog.

Foreign capital inflow and economic growth in Bangladesh

S. Ahmad

Foreign capital inflow and economic growth in Bangladesh

by S. Ahmad

  • 40 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by University of Dhaka in Dhaka, Bangladesh .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Bangladesh,
  • Bangladesh.
    • Subjects:
    • Capital -- Bangladesh.,
    • Investments, Foreign -- Bangladesh.,
    • Bangladesh -- Economic development.,
    • Bangladesh -- Economic policy.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 406-428).

      StatementShamsuddin Ahmad.
      ContributionsUniversity of Dhaka.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHC440.8.Z9 C3 1992
      The Physical Object
      Pagination[24], 428 p. ;
      Number of Pages428
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1375614M
      LC Control Number92907456

      The study focused on the importance of WREMI inflow and its implication for economic growth in Bangladesh. Using time series data over a 35 year period, by using estimated multiple regressions approach, we analyze the impact of WREMI inflow on economic growth in Bangladesh Cited by: 1. According to Rahman Mahfuzur S M (), Foreign Aid is any capital inflow or other assistance given to a country which would not generally have been provided by natural market forces. In Bangladesh, foreign aid serves to bridge the gap between savings and investments and make up the deficits in the balance of payments.

      Foreign Direct Investment in Bangladesh: Problems and Prospects Mohammed Abu Rayhan * Abstract Rapid industrialization is essential in Bangladesh to keep pace with its development needs. But the low rate of Gross Domestic Savings and Investment as well as low level of technology base hamper the expected industrialization process.   **This is the second part of a series on foreign capital inflow. To read the first part, click here: Foreign Capital Inflow in Developing Economies– An Overview** Trends in capital inflow The earlier incidence of capital inflow in the 17th, 18th 19th and 20th century was largely through extensive borrowing and lending. Historical data reveals [ ].

      A number of developing countries have been on a quest to attract foreign direct investment (FDI) with the intention of increasing capital inflow through technological spillovers and transfer of managerial skills. FDI can increase economic growth and development of a country by creating. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) is assumed to benefit a poor country like Bangladesh, not only by supplementing domestic investment, but also in terms of employment creation, transfer of technology, increased domestic competition and other positive externalities. This paper focuses on the FDI-led growth hypothesis in the case of Bangladesh. The study is based on time series data from to .


Share this book
You might also like
Toshiba-Kongsberg technology diversion case

Toshiba-Kongsberg technology diversion case

The nature and necessity of national reformation

The nature and necessity of national reformation

Delaware National Coastal Special Resources Study Act

Delaware National Coastal Special Resources Study Act

Three nurses.

Three nurses.

Wiley GAAP

Wiley GAAP

Mercury in fish

Mercury in fish

Criminal law in Florida.

Criminal law in Florida.

Urban planning for retail development: a study of the approval process in Napanee, Ontario.

Urban planning for retail development: a study of the approval process in Napanee, Ontario.

herbaceous garden

herbaceous garden

Address to the students

Address to the students

Our imperial heritage

Our imperial heritage

Towards a General Science of Viable Systems

Towards a General Science of Viable Systems

Indian claims litigation

Indian claims litigation

Foreign capital inflow and economic growth in Bangladesh by S. Ahmad Download PDF EPUB FB2

Period // It is found that foreign capital inflow was conducive for economic growth. It has substituted domestic saving as' the government might have relaxed saving efforts with its inflow. It increased the productive capacity of the economy financing the development projects.

It facilitated the expansion of the tertiary sector. Cite This Article: So phannak Chor n, and Darith Siek, “ The Impact of Foreign Capital Inflo w on Economic Growth in Developing C ountries.” Journal of Finance and Economics, vol.

Impact of Foreign Direct Investment on Bangladesh’s Balance of Payments: Some Policy Implications. Muhammad Amir Hossain1 Abstract. Foreign direct investment (FDI) is a potent weapon of economic development, especially in the current global context. FCI may also distort (substitute) the domestic savings.

Hence, a surge in inflows of the foreign capital seen in recent years may create problems for economic policy, especially in the present environment of globalization and free capital mobility.

stimulated economic growth, self-employment and poverty reduction. The policy implication of these results is that Ethiopia requires foreign capital inflow into the economy to sustain the current economic growth, self-employment and poverty reduction.

Keywords: DAC, Economic growth, Ethiopia, FDI, Poverty reduction, Self-employment EKHM 2. EMPIRICAL STUDIES ON FOREIGN CAPITAL Foreign Capital and Economic Growth Most of the earlier studies examined the direct impact of capital inflows or aid on developing countries’ growth in the context of a neoclassical framework, with growth in capital and labor inputs explaining Size: KB.

industrial policy enabling the inflow of foreign direct investment has made a significant impact on the economic growth of Bangladesh over a period of 15 years, from to 3. Purpose of the Study The objective of this study is to assess the effect of FDI on the economic growth of Bangladesh.

In this chapter, therefore, we attempt to specify and estimate a simultaneous equations model in which both savings and growth are treated as jointly dependent variables. In addition to simultaneity, another important feature of this model is that it allows for the interaction of the socio-economic Author: Kanhaya L.

Gupta, M. Anisul Islam. Surprisingly, we find that there is a positive correlation between current account balances and growth among nonindustrial countries, implying that a reduced reliance on foreign capital is associated with higher growth. Foreign Aid, Foreign Direct Investment and Remittances remain important and stable source of foreign capital inflows to developing countries, as they bring in large amounts of foreign currency that help sustain the balance of payments.

the contributions of FDI to economic growth, based on theoretical and analytical findings. Some see FDI as a very important tool for economic growth especially in the less developed countries (LDCs) but some scholars claimed that the con-tribution of FDI to economic development is not as pronounced as most people believe.

Remittances received by the incorporated or unincorporated direct investment enterprises operating in Bangladesh on account of equity participation in those by the nonresident direct investors. Equity capital comprises: a) Ordinary Shares: This item represents the total paid-up capital File Size: 2MB.

Foreign direct investment (FDI) is an important source of finance which may facilitate the transfer of the modern technology, knowledge, skills, and innovations of economically advanced countries to developing countries, thus helping them to accelerate the speed of their economic growth and development, by: 2.

Bangladesh thus provides a test case for examining the effectiveness of foreign capital in promoting economic growth. Focussing on the supply side of the economy, an econometric model is developed.

Alamgir, M. (), “Foreign Capital Inflow, Saving and Economic Growth: A Case Study of Bangladesh”, Bangladesh Development Studies, 2, no.

2, pp. – Cited by: 4. Safia () states an long run relationship between debt and economic growth in developing countries.

She used 70 developing countries over period She argues that increase in external debt slows down the economic growth and reduce the level of private fixed capital Size: KB.

Foreign capital inflow and economic growth in Bangladesh. Dhaka, Bangladesh: University of Dhaka, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: S Ahmad; University of Dhaka.

Foreign aid inflows appear to have a positive and statistically significant impact on economic growth in the SAARC region. The results are consistent with the recent study of Sothan (), who reported a positive relationship between aid inflows and economic growth Cited by: 1.

Vofvodas, Exports, foreign capital inflow and economic growth Savings are related to output and income under the savings function St - SQt' (2) where S is the amount of total savings and s is tree average and marginal propensity to by:   The Impact of Foreign Capital Inflow on Economic Growth in Developing Countries.

Sophannak Chorn 1, and Darith Siek 2. 1 Department of International Studies, Institute of Foreign Languages, Royal University of Phnom Penh, Phnom Penh, Cambodia.

2 Regional Polytechnic Institute TechoSen Battambang, Ministry of Labor and Vocational Training, Battambang, CambodiaCited by: 2. Economic Growth Economic growth is a rise in national or per capita income of an economy. If a country increases its production of goods and services, by whatever ways and becomes able to increase its average income, it can be mentioned that the country has achieved “economic growth”.

Economic growth can be measured in nominal terms.Economic Growth in Bangladesh Md. Thuhid Noor1, Shahjahan Ali 2, Khandaker Jahangir Alam 3, Md. Shafiul Islam3 Abstract— As foreign direct investment has been a key element over the analysis of economic growth, this research paper aims to analyze the significance of foreign direct investment (FDI) in Bangladesh.Determinants of Foreign Direct Investment in Developing Countries: A Comparative Analysis It is widely recognized that foreign direct investment (FDI) produces economic benefits to the recipient countries by providing capital, foreign exchange, technology and by enhancing.