Economic Policy in Iraq, 1932-1950 by Joseph Sassoon

By Joseph Sassoon

First released in 1987. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation.

Show description

Read or Download Economic Policy in Iraq, 1932-1950 PDF

Similar business development books

Southeast Asia: The Long Road Ahead

Southeast Asia goes via large adjustments economically. The market-oriented economies of Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore and Thailand were displaying strong development because the Sixties. The transitional economies of Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar and Vietnam are showing indicators of financial awakening and revival after years of inner political and social turmoil.

Transforming Organizations

This e-book examines how firms can, and may, rework their practices to compete in a global economic system. study effects from a multi-disciplinary workforce of MIT researchers, in addition to the studies and insights of a decide on staff of practitioners, are built-in right into a version that stresses the necessity for systemic and transformative instead of piecemeal or incremental adjustments in association practices and public coverage.

General Competitive Analysis

Publication by way of Kenneth J. Arrow, Frank H. Hahn

China’s Policymaking for Regional Economic Cooperation

Utilizing first-hand interview info, Yang Jiang unearths the major tendencies of China's alternate and fiscal politics after its WTO accession. specifically, she highlights the impression of competing family pursuits, executive enterprises and varied principles on China's overseas financial coverage.

Additional resources for Economic Policy in Iraq, 1932-1950

Sample text

125. FRUS, 1930, iii, p. 302. 126. FRUS, 1932, ii, pp. 672–85. 127. FRUS, 1938, ii, pp. 763–9. For the negotiations preceding the Treaty, see FRUS, 1937, ii, pp. 767–84. 128. Wright (MEW) to UKCC, 13 Dec. 1940. FO 837/486, T 60/0/100. 129. Khadduri, Independent Iraq, pp. 194–5, 373. 130. Knabenshue to Dept. of State, 2 Apr. 1931. FRUS, 1941, iii, pp. 491–2; also pp. 486–90, 493–513. 131. Knabenshue to Dept. of State, 25 Nov. 1941. 514. 132. See: ‘Lend–Lease in the Middle East’, in Middle East Economic and Statistical Bulletin (MEESB) (Aug.

Macdonald, area liaison officer, Baghdad, included in a despatch by Thompson to FO, 14 Mar. 1944. FO 624/39/574. 140. See, for example, E. R. Lingeman (first secretary, Embassy), ‘American Trade Competition in Iraq’, 28 Oct. 1944. FO 921/263, 81/44/9. 141. Minute by Cornwallis, 1 Nov. 1944, ibid. 142. , p. 39. See also Phillip J. Baram, The Department of State in the Middle East 1919–1945 (Philadelphia, 1978), p. 165. 913–36. 143. DeNovo, op. , p. 921. 144. E. M. Robinson to Dept. of State, 12 Sept.

FO 371/24562, E 2752/2428/93. 101. Newton to FO, 26 Sept. 1940. , E 2996/2428/93. 102. Al-Bilad, 1 Dec. 1940. Extract appears in FO 624/12/432. 103. Embassy to FO, 16 Dec. 1948. FO 371/75141, E 127/1051/93. 104. Embassy to Iraq’s Ministry of Finance, 16 May 1949. , E 6626/1051/93. 105. FO to Embassy, 26 Oct. 1949. , E 7589/1051/93. 106. Ibid. See also FO 371/75150. 107. The level of the British diplomats in Iraq, particularly during the 1930s, was not much higher. Their reports reflected ignorance of local developments and poor political analysis, especially in comparison with contemporary reports on Egypt and Palestine.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.45 of 5 – based on 32 votes