no longer supports Internet Explorer.

To browse and the wider internet faster and more securely, please take a few seconds to  upgrade your browser .

Enter the email address you signed up with and we'll email you a reset link.

  • We're Hiring!
  • Help Center

paper cover thumbnail


Profile image of mustefa ali

Related Papers


Dzung M Nguyen

I would like to thank Ms HOANG Nguyen Ha Quyen, partner of LNT & Partners for her consent to share her LL.M Thesis on the motive for countries to sign BITs, MAIs and IIAs in which they refer to the ICSID as the dispute settlement regime. After that, the dissertation will analyze ICSID cases in the views of developing countries by looking on cases involving developing countries. Based on such analysis and findings, the dissertation will put forward some conclusions and recommendations to developing countries on preparations and settlement of those disputes. Ms. Quyen co-founded LNT & Partners and is a partner in charge of the firm’s Corporate M&A practice group. She and her team are known for their work behind the successful completion of numerous high-profile projects, from foreign investments to mergers and acquisitions, restructuring and corporate management. She also advises on labour and IP matters, and has been active in arbitration and dispute settlement. Above all, with more than two decades of experience, Ms Quyen has been recognised by the legal community as one of the few life insurance law experts in Vietnam who has a comprehensive understanding of international insurance regulations and their application under the laws of Vietnam. Ms Quyen has been consistently recommended by Chambers Asia-Pacific as a Corporate/M&A expert. She has also been held in high regard and recommended by asialaw for having “all the important connections and experience” that corporate clients need, in addition to being recognised as a Leading Lawyer in 2015 and a Market-leading Lawyer in 2018 in Corporate/M&A and Employment Her full profile can be found at

phd thesis on foreign direct investment

Eleni Dimitra Pantopoulou

Veera Mathai

Stabilizations Clauses serve as a tool for mitigating risk for Foreign Investors against the sovereignty of a Host Nation State. It anchors the debate between state's legitimate discretion to regulate in the public interest and potentially conflicting investors' rights under international investment law. Stabilization Clauses which are often broad and general in terms are drafted as a means to camouflage risks and to neglect due diligence with respect to social and environmental standards and provide an opportunity to be compensated for complying with such new standards. This paper examines how stabilization clauses, a widely used risk-management device in investment contracts, may limit a States sovereignty to implement its international obligations and regulatory state functions (such as nondiscrimination, health and safety, labor and employment rights, and the protection of the environment and human rights.) This paper concludes that far reaching stabilization clauses not only fail their objective of investment security but delegitimize investment arbitration and cause policy conflict with international law and thus must be substituted with carefully drafted provisions which account for actual investors and state needs, and give due consideration to evolving norms and standards.

Nida Usman Chaudhary

The ad hoc development of international investment law has resulted in catering to the needs of capital exporting states. However, owing to the weaker bargaining power of the then newly independent capital importing states, no comparable internationally recognized standards of minimum protection of national interests from foreign firms could be formulated, even though such firms today are known to have a profound impact on local economies because of the extensive protection and power they yield through lopsided BITs and other general customary standards of treatment of foreign investment. This paper is therefore an attempt to develop and advocate a new 'national minimum standard of protection' in investment law that focuses particularly on the rights of the host states to regulate their economies and to protect their nationals on the basis of a social contract between the state and the individual. Keywords

Postgraduate Dissertation

Arief Derechten

International Legal Framework should be revised, it should be based on country interest and society interest.

American Review of International Arbitration

Lucas Bento

Fabio C Morosini

This book shows how the current reform in investment regulation is part of a broader attempt to transform the international economic order. Countries in the North and South are currently rethinking how economic order should be constituted in order to advance their national interests and preferred economic orientation. While some countries in the North seek to create alternative institutional spaces in order to promote neoliberal policies more effectively, some countries in the South are increasingly skeptical of this version of economic order and are experimenting with alternative versions of legal ordering that do not always sit well with mainstream versions promoted by the North. While we recognize that there are differences in approaches to the investment regimes proposed by countries in the South, we identify commonalities that could function as the founding pillars of an alternative economic order.

Julia Constanze Elser

This paper analyzes the international regime of investment protection. It examines how international investment treaties and the enforcement of the rights conferred on private investors impact the states’ ability to regulate in public interest towards a sustainable future. Using data collected by UNCTAD, this article depicts the foundations, dynamics and trends of the international investment regime. It explains the reasons for the replacement of customary international law by treaties and the enforcement mechanism. This shows the basic rationale of the system, which is the protection of private business interests, but not a balance between them and public interest. It also demonstrates a shift in role allocation: while formerly developed countries used investment treaties to safeguard their nationals’ outbound FDI, recently they conclude treaties among themselves. Facing exposure to investment arbitration, developed countries’ governments seek to protect public interests especially regarding the adoption and implementation of environmental policies. A scrutiny of model treaties of the 21st century shows that investment treaties generally contain the same protection standards, but states differ significantly in how they express them. The analysis reveals that some states are more cautious than others and do not bank on arbitrators to interpret investment treaties in a regulation-friendly manner. Instead, some states follow the recent trend to incorporate wording aimed at preserving regulatory space. The paper also deals with the criticism of investment arbitration. By reviewing arbitral jurisprudence, I come to the conclusion that tribunals adopt different approaches to reconcile regulatory and private interest but do consider states’ right to regulate by majority. I argue that in the end investment arbitrators are not the right ones to blame for restrictions on regulatory freedom. Instead, investment treaties have been invented for the purpose to restrict regulatory freedom. The experience that the reciprocity of investment agreements can backlash on developed states has changed policymakers approach to negotiating treaties. Governments, not arbitrators are the ones in charge of striking the balance between investment protection and public interest. They have the prerogative power of both negotiating and interpreting treaties. Governments should thus use this power for integrating some scope for the pursuit of sustainability concerns into the international investment regime. While withdrawing from the international system of investment protection would mean throwing the baby out with the bathwater, governments should take clear and specific treaty wording as to regulatory needs for sustainability as a precondition for the conclusion of new treaties. Additionally, they should make an effort to achieve broad international consensus on the interpretation of typical standards of protection.

(Munir) A F M Maniruzzaman

The purpose of this paper is to examine the emerging trends of stabilization in view of the current state of international law in the field. The theme of the paper is approached from three broad perspectives. First, a brief review of the classic stabilization techniques will be offered, followed by an appraisal of the modern ones (which are yet to attract serious scholarly attention and arbitral scrutiny) in international energy contracts with special reference to the emerging innovative pursuit of stability in the cross-border pipeline industry. Although the focus of the present paper is on the energy industry, the discussion will also be relevant to the broader area of international investment. Second, the functional value of stabilization techniques will be examined in light of the arbitral jurisprudence and juristic views. Third, the emerging conceptual perimeter of the normative standards of treaty stabilization of foreign investors’ contractual rights will be critically explored. And, finally some concluding remarks will be made.

Sangwani Patrick Ng'ambi

This book analyses the impact that stabilization clauses have on the development of human rights and gender laws in resource rich nations. Given the fact that stabilization clauses freeze the law for as long as the con tract subsists there has been debate on the negative impact stabilization clauses have on the progressive development of human rights in the host State. Firstly, the book examines the mechanisms investors utilise in protecting themselves from host State prerogatives. It then explores the theoretical basis on which stabilization clauses are applied and upheld by arbitral tribunals, and assesses how they can be drafted in a way that protects human rights, particularly in relation to gender discrimination, without forcing the resource rich nations to lose momentum in attracting foreign direct investment. Using Zambia and the Gender Equity and Equality Act of 2015 as a case study, the book explores the compatibility of the legislation with the stabilization clauses contained in the country's Development Agreements. The book will be of interest to practitioners, scholars and students of inter national investment law, human rights law and contract law.

Loading Preview

Sorry, preview is currently unavailable. You can download the paper by clicking the button above.


Hadiza Hamma

Julien Chaisse

Rafael Leal-Arcas

Anastasia Hassiotis

North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation

The Journal of World Investment & Trade

Transnational Dispute Management

Jędrzej Górski

Pereowei Siloko

Haramaya Law Review

Wakgari Kebeta Djigsa (Assistant Professor of Law)

Rodrigo Polanco

Athanasios Rigas

SSRN Electronic Journal

Boka Lyamuya

Nilofar Nasim

Melaku K E B E D E Mamo


International and Comparative Law Review

Caterina Corsica

Diane Desierto

Polish Yearbook of International Law

Maciej Zenkiewicz

Journal of International Economic Law 18(1)

Julien Chaisse , Christian Bellak

Charles A Khamala

Laura Puccio

Research Handbook on Foreign Direct Investment

Antonius R Hippolyte

Daniela Cvetanovska , Aleksandar Kitanovski

Camilo Soto , Camilo Crespo

yejian chen

Tomaso Ferrando

Silesh Tesgara

Cyprian NDoh

PhD Thesis 2013

Nicolás M Perrone

Roberto Echandi

Lorenza Paoloni , Merlet Pierre , Liz Alden Wily , Emel Zerrouk

  •   We're Hiring!
  •   Help Center
  • Find new research papers in:
  • Health Sciences
  • Earth Sciences
  • Cognitive Science
  • Mathematics
  • Computer Science
  • Academia ©2024

Three Essays on the Impact of Foreign Direct Investment on Productivity

--> Mei, Jen-Chung (2019) Three Essays on the Impact of Foreign Direct Investment on Productivity. PhD thesis, University of Sheffield.

This thesis attempts to provide a better understanding of the role of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) and the productivity relationship by providing both a theoretical and empirical contribution to the existing literature. Chapter 2 studies how inward FDI can affect economic growth. We extend a leader-follower endogenous growth model and highlight theoretically the endogeneity of FDI in a regression on growth, where FDI acts as a bridge linking technology transfer to firms' adaptation activities, which enable developing countries to catch-up with developed countries. We empirically test the main predictions of our theoretical model and we find positive and statistically significant effects of FDI on the relative level of GDP per capita. The subsequent chapter investigates whether current measures of vertical linkages capture the spillover effects from multinational firms to domestic firms. We construct measures of vertical linkages at the firm-level to include the differences in firms' sourcing and supplying strategies within an industry and to better measure vertical spillovers derived from multinational activities. Our newly constructed measures show how the differences in sourcing and supplying activities across firms determine the advent of vertical spillovers. In chapter 4, we exploit alternative mechanisms through which the productivity of domestic firms rises. Our empirical findings suggest that the presence of foreign ownership alters firms' core product competences, skewing firms' production towards their most profitable product lines and then raising firms' productivity. However, the presence of foreign ownership also increases product market competition by reducing markups across all product lines, and this effect further alters firms' production towards their core varieties.

Supervisors: Taylor, Karl and Navas, Antonio
Publicly visible additional information: one additional email address for my postdoctoral position at NUIG: [email protected]
Keywords: Foreign Direct Investment; Economic Growth; Productivity
Awarding institution: University of Sheffield
Academic Units:
Identification Number/EthosID:
Depositing User: Dr. Jen-Chung Mei
Date Deposited: 12 Aug 2019 08:20
Last Modified: 25 Sep 2019 20:08

--> JenChungMei PhD Thesis 06082019 -->

Filename: JenChung_Mei_PhD_Thesis_06082019.pdf

Description: JenChungMei PhD Thesis 06082019

Creative Commons Licence

Embargo Date:


You do not need to contact us to get a copy of this thesis. Please use the 'Download' link(s) above to get a copy. You can contact us about this thesis . If you need to make a general enquiry, please see the Contact us page.


  • My Shodhganga
  • Receive email updates
  • Edit Profile

Shodhganga : a reservoir of Indian theses @ INFLIBNET

  • Shodhganga@INFLIBNET
  • Acharya Nagarjuna University
  • Department of Commerce and Business Administration
Title: A study on foreign direct investment in india and impact on trade and development
Researcher: Prasad, Suryadevara Babu Rajendra
Keywords: Foreign Direct Investment
Trade and Development
Influence of FDI
Financial Flow
Upload Date: 10-Dec-2014
University: Acharya Nagarjuna University
Completed Date: 
Appears in Departments:
File Description SizeFormat 
Attached File90.96 kBAdobe PDF
126.34 kBAdobe PDF
126.87 kBAdobe PDF
86.37 kBAdobe PDF
163.79 kBAdobe PDF
170.48 kBAdobe PDF
177.42 kBAdobe PDF
708.42 kBAdobe PDF
617.86 kBAdobe PDF
668.49 kBAdobe PDF
1.45 MBAdobe PDF
583.41 kBAdobe PDF
1.13 MBAdobe PDF
323.28 kBAdobe PDF
355.82 kBAdobe PDF
209.55 kBAdobe PDF

Items in Shodhganga are licensed under Creative Commons Licence Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-SA 4.0).



Dspace preserves and enables easy and open access to all types of digital content including text, images, moving images, mpegs and data sets.

  • Newcastle University eTheses
  • Newcastle University
  • Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences
  • Newcastle University Business School
Title: Foreign direct investment location and tax incentive policy in Indonesia
Issue Date: 2021
Publisher: Newcastle University
Abstract: Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) has become a ‘mantra’ for developing countries, as not only is it a source of capital to boost economic development, but an important source of employment and technology. Many developing countries provide incentives to attract foreign investors, such as preferential taxes, but the evidence for these is mixed. Some find they are important, but others that they do not affect FDI location. Indonesia is of interest, since it is a large and rapidly developing Asian economy, which has pursued a policy of ‘openness’ towards FDI. This is supported by a programme of taxes and other incentives, but despite using these measures for more than fifty years their effect is uncertain, and they remain controversial. The purpose of this thesis is to analyse the characteristics of FDI location in Indonesia and to explore the role of tax and other incentives. Overall, the thesis makes three main contributions. First, it provides an up-to-date analysis of FDI location in Indonesia using an original dataset and covering the ‘New Order’ period from the mid-1990s. Second, it undertakes a large-scale questionnaire survey of foreign-owned plants in Indonesia to establish their nature and motive for location. Third, the thesis carries out face-to-face interviews with Indonesian policymakers at a high-level to explore the rationale for inward investment and tax incentive policies. Inward FDI to Indonesia has grown steadily over the last decade, and it is now about US$20 billion per annum. This represents about 2.1% of Indonesian GDP, while comparable domestic investment is about two-thirds smaller, indicating its importance. Making use of realization data provided by the Indonesian Investment Coordinating Board, the thesis shows that the vast majority of FDI in Indonesia is located on Java, the most populous region, and reflects market and labour resource-seeking. Regions outside Java are important more recently and are a target for FDI in mining and agriculture, especially from Europe and America. However, most FDI is from Asia, especially Singapore and Japan. The manufacturing share of FDI has increased over time, although the mean project size is smaller. The thesis finds a sharp division between the Special Areas, in which the incentives are applied intensively, as FDI seeks labour resources and exports, whereas outside these areas it supplies the domestic market. The survey shows that tax incentives are not the main factor for influencing investors’ decisions to locate in Indonesia. Thus, while investors include these incentives in their appraisal, they tend not to be the critical factor for investment in Indonesia. This seems to be well-perceived xvi by policymakers, so that political economy considerations are important for the continuance of these incentives. Other developing countries offer these incentives, so that the expectation of investors and policymakers is that these subsidies will also be available in Indonesia. Further, the tax incentives have largely evaded scrutiny, and the location of FDI has been attributed to other factors. Finally, by being seen to ‘do something’ to attract FDI in a fairly minimal way, the tax incentives are a means by which the government garners political support.
Description: PhD Thesis
Appears in Collections:
File Description SizeFormat 
4.57 MBAdobe PDF
43.82 kBAdobe PDF

Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.

Developing countries and foreign direct investment

Downloadable content.

phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  • Alhijazi, Yahya Z. D.
  • Janda, R. (advisor)
  • Along with international trade, foreign direct investment (FDI) has been the engine driving the current economic globalization of the world economy. The growth rate of FDI, which exceeded that of international trade and world output throughout the 1990s, raises important questions regarding the value of FDI to developing countries as host countries to FDI and the role it can play in their development. In an attempt to answer these questions, this thesis tackles the main issues underlining FDI and developing countries. After analysing the pros and cons of FDI for developing countries and other interested parties, this thesis scrutinizes the regulation of FDI as a means to balance the interests of the concerned parties, giving an assessment of the balance of interests in some existing and potential FDI regulations. Furthermore, this thesis highlights the case against the deregulation of FDI and its consequences for developing countries. It concludes by formulating regulatory FDI guidelines for developing.
  • Political Science, International Law and Relations.
  • Economics, General.
  • McGill University
  • All items in eScholarship@McGill are protected by copyright with all rights reserved unless otherwise indicated.
  • Institute of Comparative Law
  • Master of Laws
  • Theses & Dissertations
Thumbnail Title Date Uploaded Visibility Actions
2019-10-11 Public
  • Bibliography
  • More Referencing guides Blog Automated transliteration Relevant bibliographies by topics
  • Automated transliteration
  • Relevant bibliographies by topics
  • Referencing guides



    phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  2. Investment Thesis

    phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  3. Chapter 5 Slide

    phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  4. PHD Thesis Salman

    phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  5. Foreign direct investment dissertation pdf writer

    phd thesis on foreign direct investment

  6. Example Investment Thesis In Powerpoint And Google Slides Cpb

    phd thesis on foreign direct investment


  1. Exploring Academic and R&D Pathways: Insights from Apratim Dutta, Doctoral Scholar at DAIICT

  2. Investment Thesis for 8i VC

  3. PhD Thesis introduction 101

  4. PhD thesis & Dissertation Structure ll MS, PhD


  6. PhD Thesis Writing Vlog: Day 2


  1. PDF University of Bradford eThesis

    This thesis is hosted in Bradford Scholars - The University of Bradford Open Access repository. Visit the repository for full metadata or to contact the repository team ... PhD 2012 . FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT: CAUSES AND CONSEQUENCES The determinants of inward and outward FDI and their relationship with economic growth

  2. PDF Elboiashi, Hosein Ali (2011) The effect of FDI and other foreign

    The Effect of FDI and Other Foreign Capital Inflows on Growth and Investment in Developing Economies By Hosein A. T. Elboiashi A thesis submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Economics. Department of Economics School of Business University of Glasgow November 2011

  3. Foreign direct investment and multinational firms in the 21st century

    This thesis provides an extensive discussion on how multinational firms impact the world and economies in the 21st century. The thesis consists of three empirical chapters, with each of them examining one particular aspect on how multinational enterprises (MNEs) are affected by certain aspects. Chapter 1 provides an introduction outlining the motivation, general background theories behind MNEs ...

  4. PDF The Determinants and Impact of Foreign Direct Investment (Fdi ...

    This thesis investigates the determinants of FDI and FDI's subsequent effect on the growth and ... The PhD study is a long journey and its accomplishment is a major achievement. ... L., Cook, M. (2019). The Determinants of Foreign Direct Investment in Kenya and Tanzania - An OECD & Non-OECD Perspective. A paper presented at the AIB ...

  5. PDF Ali, Fathi A. Ahmed (2010) Essays on foreign direct investment

    The aim of this thesis is to explore and study various dimensions of the interaction between one of the most important institutional quality aspects, namely property rights, and one important aspect of integration into the world economy: foreign direct investment (FDI), and links them to economic growth.

  6. PDF Essays on Foreign Direct Investment, Capital Flows and Exchange Rates

    A dissertation submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy (Economics) in The University of Michigan 2009 Doctoral Committee: Professor Kathryn M. Dominguez, Chair ... Foreign Direct Investment into the United States 118 4.1 Introduction 118 4.2 The Effect of Exchange Rate Change on Acquisition ...


    FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT AND ENVIRONMENT OF HOST STATE Foreign direct investment is important to the future of development of Africa, as it is a means of increasing the capital available for investment and the economic growth needed to reduce poverty and raise living standards in the continent. ... PhD Thesis 2013. The international investment ...

  8. PDF Foreign Direct Investment and Sustainable Development in Sub-Saharan

    for their review of the PhD thesis and the insightful comments. I would like to thank the University of Stirling and my husband, Engr Ufuoma Omojimite, ... In contemporary society, foreign direct investment (FDI) plays a vital role in economic development as well as for sustainable development, one of the major goals of ...

  9. PDF Mohammed PhD Thesis. SOAS, University London

    This thesis examines the nature and significance of the legal framework for foreign direct investment (FDI) in Saudi Arabia after reforms introduced by the Foreign Investment Law of 2000 (FIL). This framework is examined in terms of its practicality and the degree to which Islamic law is reconciled with globalised FDI laws and related areas.

  10. Three Essays on the Impact of Foreign Direct Investment on Productivity

    This thesis attempts to provide a better understanding of the role of inward foreign direct investment (FDI) and the productivity relationship by providing both a theoretical and empirical contribution to the existing literature. Chapter 2 studies how inward FDI can affect economic growth. We extend a leader-follower endogenous growth model and highlight theoretically the endogeneity of FDI in ...

  11. PDF The impact of foreign direct investments on economic growth in ...

    Namibia is a rich country in terms of natural resources, mainly of diamonds and uranium ores. Mining is the primary factor in GDP growth, but marine fishing and agriculture also play an important role. Namibia is classified between the wealthiest countries in Africa, with an average income per capita about 2,000US$.

  12. Shodhganga@INFLIBNET: A study on foreign direct investment in india and

    A study on foreign direct investment in india and impact on trade and development: Researcher: Prasad, Suryadevara Babu Rajendra: Guide(s): Choudary, J. Rajesh: Keywords: Foreign Direct Investment Trade and Development Influence of FDI Financial Flow: Upload Date: 10-Dec-2014: University: Acharya Nagarjuna University: Completed Date:


    2 IMF (1993) labels foreign direct investment as investment aimed at obtaining a lasting interest by a resident entity of one economy (direct investor) in an enterprise that is resident in another economy (the direct investment enterprise). The "lasting interest" implies the existence of a long-term relationship between the direct investor and

  14. Georgia State University ScholarWorks @ Georgia State University

    This dissertation studies the effects of foreign direct investment (FDI) on inclusive growth and employment. The first chapter examines the conditions under which FDI can effectively lead to inclusive growth. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) is widely considered among the most effective instruments for the promotion of economic development.

  15. Newcastle University eTheses: Foreign direct investment location and

    Second, it undertakes a large-scale questionnaire survey of foreign-owned plants in Indonesia to establish their nature and motive for location. Third, the thesis carries out face-to-face interviews with Indonesian policymakers at a high-level to explore the rationale for inward investment and tax incentive policies.

  16. Thesis

    After analysing the pros and cons of FDI for developing countries and other interested parties, this thesis scrutinizes the regulation of FDI as a means to balance the interests of the concerned parties, giving an assessment of the balance of interests in some existing and potential FDI regulations. Furthermore, this thesis highlights the case ...

  17. Full article: Forecasting effects of foreign direct investment on

    Regarding foreign direct investment (FDI), the average inflow rate was 2.427% from 1960 to 2020. The lowest FDI rate of 0.0002% was recorded in 1990 and 1991, while the highest rate of 5.664% occurred in 2010. These figures indicate that FDI inflows have been volatile, with periods of low investment followed by periods of higher investment. ...

  18. PHD Thesis 13

    Phd Thesis 13 - Free ebook download as (.rtf), PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read book online for free. This doctoral thesis by Sumana Chatterjee analyzes foreign direct investment in India. It examines trends and patterns of both inward and outward FDI. On inward FDI, it studies India's integration with the global economy and analyzes sectoral trends.

  19. (PDF) Role of Foreign Direct Investment in Employment Generation

    Foreign Direct Investment inflows, Top 20 Host Economies, 2020 . Pakistan Languages and Humanities Review ... dissertation, Master thesis, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut).

  20. Public Investment, Foreign Direct Investment, and Budget Deficit

    = .72. However, public investment (t = -1.279, p <.003) was the only statistically significant predictor. A key recommendation is for public leaders to identify and promote public investment and foreign direct investment that may increase public revenue and decrease the budget deficit. The implications for positive

  21. Dissertations / Theses: 'Foreign Direct Investment (FDI)'

    Video (online) Consult the top 50 dissertations / theses for your research on the topic 'Foreign Direct Investment (FDI).'. Next to every source in the list of references, there is an 'Add to bibliography' button. Press on it, and we will generate automatically the bibliographic reference to the chosen work in the citation style you need: APA ...

  22. Addis Ababa University College of Business & Economics School of

    The Nexus between Foreign Direct Investment, Domestic Investment and Economic Growth in Ethiopia By Abebaw Eshete Advsior: Sisay Debebe (PhD) A THESIS SUBMITTED TO THE DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS FOR A PARTIAL FULFILMENT OF THE REQUIREMENT FOR THE DEGREE OF MASTERS OF SCIENCE (M.Sc.) IN DEVELOPMENT ECONOMICS. Addis Ababa University School of Commerce

  23. PHD Thesis 13

    Phd Thesis 13 - Free download as PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or view presentation slides online. This document appears to be a doctoral thesis submitted by Sumana Chatterjee to the Maharaja Sayajirao University of Baroda. The thesis examines the economic analysis of foreign direct investment in India. It includes a title page with the thesis title and Chatterjee's name.

  24. Dissertations / Theses: 'Foreign direct investment ...

    List of dissertations / theses on the topic 'Foreign direct investment; Multinationals'. Scholarly publications with full text pdf download. Related research topic ideas. Bibliography; Subscribe; ... This PhD thesis develops and tests a model of bargaining between foreign investors and domestic institutions in transition countries. For this ...