4 edition of The impact of reparations on the post-war Finnish economy found in the catalog.
The impact of reparations on the post-war Finnish economy
Bartell C. Jensen
Bibliography: p. 167-171.
|Statement||by Bartell C. Jensen.|
|Series||Krannert Graduate School, Purdue University. Monograph series, 2|
|LC Classifications||HC337.F5 J4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 179 p.|
|Number of Pages||179|
|LC Control Number||66024608|
American and British leaders knew the facts about Yugoslavia. They knew the nature of the Josip Broz Tito Partisan Movement. They grasped that the goal or objective was to install a Soviet-style Communist dictatorship. Briefing and position papers had been submitted by the parties at the conference. The U.S. State Department assessed the scenarios in Yugoslavia. Kjell Westö's book "Mirage 38" (Swedish: Hägring 38) from describes Finnish pre-World war II mental atmosphere and post-war traumas of the war. F.E. Sillanpää's, Väinö Linna's, Lauri Viita's, Jarl Hemmer's, Paavo Rintala's, Leena Lander's and Kjell Westö's stories have been utilized in motion picture and in theatre. .
Eskola’s book discusses the s—the decade that started for Finland with the Moscow peace treaty ending the Winter War. Under the treaty, 10% of the state’s territory was relinquished to the USSR, , internal refugees needed new homes and the state leased a military base to the Soviet Union some 50 km from the capital. On Sept. 20, , three months after the end of World War II, Chaim Weizmann, on behalf of the Jewish Agency, submitted to the governments of the US, USSR, UK, and France, a memorandum demanding reparations, restitution, and indemnification due to the Jewish people from Germany for its involvement in the appealed to the Allied Powers to include this claim in their own.
Post-War American Life: Culture of the late s & s The Counter-Culture of Post-War America Readjustment & Recovery After WWII So much money, in fact, that British economist John Maynard Keynes famously stormed out of the Paris Peace Conference and penned The Economic Consequences of Peace, arguing that reparations would cripple Germany's economy. At the time, Keynes' opinion was largely supported, though many historians today believe that while burdensome, the fines.
Essays in monetary theory
brief history of the National College of Horology and Instrument Technology ... (1946-1960).
Our Collett ancestors
analysis of the practice of public accounting in Ontario
Managing advertising and promotion for long-run profitability
Roy Lichtenstein at CalArts
company with the heart of gold, and other stories.
Dagger in the sleeve
Managing Float in Banking Indu
Successes abroad, what foreign cities can teach American cities
Workers compensation benefits manual
Narrative means, lyric ends
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Jensen, Bartell C. Impact of reparations on the post-war Finnish economy. Homewood, Ill., R.D. Irwin, The economy of Finland is a highly industrialised, mixed economy with a per capita output similar to that of other western European economies such as France, Germany and the United largest sector of Finland's economy is services at percent, followed by manufacturing and refining at percent.
Primary production is percent. With respect to foreign trade, the key Country group: Developed/Advanced, High-income. German Reparations and the Impact of Post War Jewish Politics. This lecture is one of a series exploring themes from the exhibition, Jews, Money, Myth at the Jewish Museum London (19 March – 7 July), developed in collaboration with the Pears Institute for the study of Antisemitism.
Abstract. Economic and historic literature is divided on the impact of the war reparations France had to pay to Germany after In view of the crisis that hit the German economy and stock markets just a few years later some claim that the reparations were a Author: Carl-Christian Buhr.
Bartell C. Jensen has written: 'The impact of reparations on the post-war Finnish economy' -- subject(s): Reparations, Economic conditions, World War, The Impact of Reparations on the Post-War Finnish Economy Homewood, Illinois: Richard D. Irwin, Inc., Schwartz, Andrew J. America and the Russo-Finnish.
Finland - Finland - The postwar period: After the armistice in a coalition government was formed under the leadership of Juho Kusti Paasikivi. When conditions had been stabilized, Mannerheim resigned, and Paasikivi was elected president in his place in In the leader of the Agrarian Party, Urho Kekkonen, who acted as prime minister a number of times during the period from World War I reparations were war reparations imposed during the Paris Peace Conference upon the Central Powers following their defeat in the First World War by the Allied and Associate of the defeated powers were required to make payments in either cash or kind.
Because of the financial situation Austria, Hungary, and Turkey found themselves in after the war, few to no reparations. This doesn't really cover the aspect of the weight of reparations, i.e. the potential that lighter reparations (smaller amounts/shorter terms) would have had less of an impact on the German economy.
Could also do with some source references for the monetary theory. – Steve Bird Sep 12 '18 at Bartell C. Jensen has written: 'The impact of reparations on the post-war Finnish economy' -- subject(s): Reparations, Economic conditions, World War, Asked in World War 2.
The reparations were initially thought to be crippling for the economy, but a determined effort was made to pay them. The reparations were reduced by 25% in by the Soviet Union and were paid off in Porkkala was returned to Finnish control in In subsequent years the position of Finland was unique in the Cold War.
THE POST-WAR ERA. The signing of the preliminary peace treaty between Finland and the Soviet Union on Septemmarked the beginning of a new era for Finland. Its hallmark was to be a diametrical change in Finnish policy toward the Soviet Union; the traditional hostility was to be replaced by a policy of friendship.
The Plan for Reparations and the Level of Post-War German Economy. description Object description. Includes text of the Berlin Protocol. Show more. Object details Category Souvenirs and ephemera Volume 26 activities shaping the post-war world, Bretton Woods and reparations.
World War II had a profound impact on Finland. Approximat Finns died in the war–about three times the losses suffered during the civil war.
In addition, ab Finns were permanently disabled, and the vast majority of the dead and the disabled were young men in their most productive years. Reparations ruined Germany’s economy, but when Germany failed to make its January payment, French troops invaded the Ruhr.
This led to hyperinflation, and the Munich Putsch. Germany was falling apart, and the Allies realised that they would have to do something. In Aprilan American banker called Charles Dawes prepared the Dawes.
According to Pablo De Grieff, author of "The Handbook of Reparations", by September 30thGermany had paid $ billion, which rose to a total of more than $ billion by JapanAuthor: Alexandra Gibbs. During the post-war period reparations almost dominated European affairs.
Reparations affected many different countries in Europe mainly Germany, France, Britain and Russia. Many of the conferences and agreements held at this time were the outcome of reparations.
Official information from the German government regarding reparations, As part of the reparations, many goods reached Israel which helped the state economy to stabilize over the years. For example, Israel received new-fangled German-manufactured trains, which were operated for a number of years by the Israel Railways.
Amid the growing literature on post-war reparations and occupation policy, this book is admirably unique in that it oﬀers an in-depth comparative history of technology transfer in all four occupa-tion zones.
O’Reagan devotes a chapter apiece to each. In the US zone, hundreds of military and civilian technicians swarmed over German Author: David C.
Cassidy. Oras (a Finnish company), Helsinki, 7 May * * * s and s After the Second World War the Finnish economy and society was in front of huge challenges: 10 % of the population had to be relocated from Karelia which we lost to Soviet Union.
The war reparations paid to Soviet Union in accounted for 2– 6 % of the – GDP : Erkki Liikanen. The Finnish economy relies quite too heavily on Nokia: it represents roughly 3% of Gdp and, even more worrying, 25% of exports. I know that as Buffett says "differentiation is protection against ignorance", but for a country being so concentrated in one firm and sector (and that sector in particular) sounds dangerous to me.He was following the advice of Secretary of State James F.
Byrnes, who was acting in accordance with his understanding of the negative impact of the reparations dispute on European reconstruction and world economic and social stabilization in the s, but was unaware that only U.S.
loans had made possible German reparations payments.The Impact of Reparations on the Post-War Finnish Economy: An Input-Output Study. (Krannert Graduate School, Purdue University, Monograph Series, No.
2.) (Krannert Graduate School, Purdue University, Monograph Series, No. 2.).