Chinese way of reforming an enterprise system : Characteristics in comparison with East European reform

広島平和科学 Volume 19 Page 205-215 published_at 1996
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Title ( eng )
Chinese way of reforming an enterprise system : Characteristics in comparison with East European reform
Creator
Source Title
広島平和科学
Hiroshima Peace Science
Volume 19
Start Page 205
End Page 215
Journal Identifire
[PISSN] 0386-3565
[EISSN] 2434-9135
[NCID] AN00213938
Abstract
Socialist countries had been making efforts for a long time in order to change their enterprise system into more efficient one. Privatization of state-owned enterprises is one of the most current and important strategies to achieve this goal. However, there is a crucial difference of policies between China and East European countries. East European countries have already terminated a socialist planned economy. They are now in the process of conducting transition economy and establishing a fully capitalistic free-market system. As the part of this transition, they are trying to change in principle all of state-owned enterprises to private ones. Chinese government declares that they aim to build up a socialist market economy. Although they now permit state-owned enterprises to issue and sell stocks in a market, they don't intend that all of them shall be fully privatized. They don't want to give up central control over enterprises. It seems that state-owned enterprises still remain for a while in China. However, as regards methods of creating market-oriented actors, privatizing state-owned enterprises is not only one way. Another way is to let entrepreneur and investos set up a new company. China adopts this way, introducing direct investments of foreign capitals. In Short, China takes two-truck policy. They separate ownership from management of a state-owned enterprise and privatize its management activities as much as possible, emphasizing management autonomy and responsibility on self-paying basis. At the same time, they promote setting up new private comapnies which operate independently of a governmental planning. So that we can say that China's economy is now composed of two diffrent sectors, namely planned and non-planned one. It is undoubtly said that the latter is a principal driving force for high growth of Chinese economy. The problem is, however, that the number of state-owned enterprises which are making only loss is estimated at least a third of total ones. As far as these enterprises are concerned,
Descriptions
A shorter and less developed version of this paper was presented at the workshop on "Japanese Experience and East European Transition Economies", at the ISA-JAIR JOINT CONVENTION, Makuhari, Chiba, Japan, September 20-22,1996.
NDC
Society [ 360 ]
Language
eng
Resource Type departmental bulletin paper
Publisher
広島大学平和科学研究センター
Date of Issued 1996
Publish Type Version of Record
Access Rights open access
Source Identifier
[ISSN] 0386-3565
[NCID] AN00213938