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Malaysia

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Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2002) 19 (2): 100–105.
Published: 01 June 2002
..., with James Goodno, of the forthcoming Which Way to Grow? Globalization and the Economies of Southeast Asia, a study of rapid growth, economic crisis, and poverty in Thailand, Malaysia, and Indonesia. Malaysia and the Myth of Self-Regulating Markets John A. M iller...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2016) 33 (1): 1–4.
Published: 01 March 2016
... Policy Journal asked four experts from New Zealand, South Africa, Israel, and Malaysia if affirmative action was necessary to overcome institutional racism. Copyright © 2016 World Policy Institute 2016 This content is made freely available by the publisher. It may not be redistributed or altered...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 September 2002) 19 (3): 90–91.
Published: 01 September 2002
... Eclipse nance from international capital markets. (“Malaysia and the Myth of Self-Regulating Despite Miller’s criticisms, however, I re­ Markets,” summer 2002). With growing main recalcitrant about the effectiveness of widespread opposition to various conse­ the Malaysian controls in light of the...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2000) 17 (1): 79–85.
Published: 01 March 2000
.... economy has soaked up increased Southeast By January 2000, just 29 months after Asian exports and prevented global finan­ the detonation of the economic crisis, the cial contagion. Dramatic shifts in world Emporium was crowded with shoppers. The commodity prices have benefited Malaysia, mid...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2003) 19 (4): 92.
Published: 01 December 2003
... Allah, ‘J’ Is for Jihad” (XIX: 1) Miller, John A.; “Malaysia and the Myth of Self-Regulating De Santis, Hugh; “The Emerging Future and the Bureaucratic Markets” (XIX:2) Mind” (XIX:2) Newhouse, John; "The...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2011) 28 (1): 19–24.
Published: 01 March 2011
... author of The Post-Corporate World . Sometime in the mid-1990s, Korten had a brief conversation with the minister responsible for Malaysia's forests. The minister, wrote Korten, “explained to me in all seriousness that since money grows faster than trees, Malaysia will be better off once it has cut down...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2013) 30 (1): 50–61.
Published: 01 March 2013
... inhabited this island since at least the 16th century. Traveling in their hand-built boats, they scattered as far as Malaysia and northern Borneo. They remain the largest Muslim group in the largely Catholic nation of the Philippines. For 10 years, I have covered brutal conflicts on this beautiful island...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2005) 22 (1): 19–29.
Published: 01 March 2005
..., and antidemocratic— all seem­ strict application of this principle would ex­ ingly designed for the purpose of stalling an clude Japan but favor the inclusion of India, expansion of the council that would increase Pakistan, Indonesia, Malaysia, and Egypt. the number of veto-holding permanent...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2017) 34 (2): 43–54.
Published: 01 June 2017
... make extraordinary efforts to become a tightly knit, rugged, and adaptable people who could do things better and cheaper than our neighbors. We had to be different.” The odds were against him. At the time of independence, first from Britain and then Malaysia, the country had virtually no domestic...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2013) 30 (4): 13–21.
Published: 01 December 2013
...” (Japan), “Smelling the Forest” (Malaysia), and “Blue Romance” (Turkey). Of the 125 foreign tour packages, however, only two include India. If that wasn’t enough of a deterrent, these are accompanied by a long list of warnings—don’t touch heads of children; don’t ask strangers to take photos for you, or...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 September 2011) 28 (3): 92–99.
Published: 01 September 2011
..., Indonesia, the Philippines, Malaysia, and Korea, though at the time none were doing much U.S. business. More than 80 percent of all furniture sold in the United States was still made in America. By the late 1980 s, the People’s Republic allowed some manufacturers from Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Malaysia...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 September 2015) 32 (3): 55–62.
Published: 01 September 2015
... percent in malaysia. WPJ: And deforestation is another critical problem. How can France, Europe, and the rest of the world slow deforestation? About two years ago, French senators tried to impose a tax of 300 percent on palm oil, but the measure fell through. Are there other ways to do that...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2005) 22 (2): 23–36.
Published: 01 June 2005
... a result of the currency picious of China’s motives, despite Beijing’s crisis, Indonesia’s economy contracted by 14 efforts to subordinate ideology to state-to- percent, Singapore suffered its worst reces­ state relations. In addition, the preponder­ sion in 40 years, and Malaysia, Thailand...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2006) 22 (4): 77–86.
Published: 01 December 2006
... trading rights to British colonial officials in with bullet holes. Hence the posting of a Malaysia, the Thai state formally annexed half-dozen gun-toting Army Rangers in the Kingdom of Pattani and instituted pro­ camouflage fatigues to patrol the monas­ grams of cultural and ethnic assimilation...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 September 2017) 34 (3): 16–20.
Published: 01 September 2017
... children for one month at the end of each contract, the standard duration being two years. But some domestic workers without papers in the United States have gone two decades without seeing their children. Isabelle Tirador’s mother left the Philippines for Malaysia when she was seven. After a few years...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2013) 30 (1): 3–8.
Published: 01 March 2013
... with Japan and South Korea in the East China Sea, and with Vietnam, the Philippines, Malaysia, Brunei, and Taiwan in the South China Sea. Deep nationalist passions as well as demand for fish and potential energy resources make settlement of these disputes difficult. Sovereignty over disputed land...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2006) 23 (1): 37–44.
Published: 01 March 2006
..., the rest of Southeast Asia, in Arkansas can afford to buy blue jeans Latin America, and the countries of the for­ sewn by even poorer kids (or adults) in Chi­ mer Soviet Union) make up less than 20 na, Malaysia, the Philippines, or Jamaica. It percent of world GDP. If the elimination of was...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2012) 29 (4): 94–105.
Published: 01 December 2012
... those still-missing files? “I very much doubt they were destroyed,” he whispers. “To be candid, my guess is that they’re with MI[5] somewhere. They’re with the spooks.” While Kenyans celebrate this recent judgment, the mood in Malaysia is somewhat less sanguine. In September, two other UK High...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2003) 20 (2): 79–85.
Published: 01 June 2003
... comes from the World Bank, from the ership. Nations such as Egypt, Morocco, National Endowment for Democracy (n e d ), Yemen, Malaysia, and Armenia fall into and, to a lesser degree, from the private this category. sector, which has focused mainly on those Thus, while elections confer legitimacy...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2016) 33 (4): 89–95.
Published: 01 December 2016
... vote for a resolution doomed to fail. Yet, as the sole Arab member of the Security Council, Egypt’s vote drew immediate scorn from Saudi Arabia. “It was painful to find that Senegal and Malaysia’s positions are closer to the Arab consensus position than that of the Arab representative [Egypt...