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Wang, Yan

Overview
Works: 2,287 works in 3,309 publications in 3 languages and 7,766 library holdings
Genres: Conference proceedings  Biography  History  Criticism, interpretation, etc 
Roles: Author, Editor, Translator, Director, Thesis advisor, Performer, Honoree, Instrumentalist
Classifications: HG3881.5.W57, 338.951
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Yan Wang
Publications by Yan Wang
Most widely held works about Yan Wang
 
Most widely held works by Yan Wang
Education policy reform trends in G20 members by Yan Wang( file )
8 editions published between 2013 and 2014 in English and held by 298 libraries worldwide
G20 members bring together the world's major advanced and emerging economies, as well as the European Union. Together they represent some 90% of global GDP, 80% of global trade and two-thirds of the world's population. In recognition of educational development as a key driver of economic development, the G20 members have put education reform high on their policy agenda in order to meet the challenges and embrace the opportunities ahead. Their experiences and lessons in education reform will not only showcase the global trend of education development, but also will provide valuable reference an
The quality of growth and poverty reduction in China by Xiaolin Wang( file )
5 editions published between 2013 and 2014 in English and held by 240 libraries worldwide
The rapid growth over the past three decades has been instrumental in lifting over 600 million people in China out of poverty, and people want to know why and how it happened. International evidence has made it clear that a global economy based on current patterns of consumption and production is simply not sustainable. Policymakers have repeatedly been advised that economic growth, poverty reduction, equity, and environment and resource sustainability must be integrated into national development strategies. What about China? The principle limitation of existing China-focused economic studies lies in its imbalances from the perspective of analysis and the impact of growth on poverty and inequality. A limited number of studies are devoted to structural transformation and China{u2019}s structural imbalances, social disparities and the role of science and technology on growth and productivity. This book addresses the alarming environmental consequences of China{u2019}s growth patterns within an overall quality growth framework. It contributes to the economic growth and development literature and current policy discourse on China by expanding the policy analysis to include several important new areas using the most recent data available. This includes analyzing macroeconomic factors that underlie the need for China to advance its economic transformation; examining how social inequalities, including health, education and gender, have evolved and presenting the scale of environmental problems associated with China{u2019}s growth miracle. This report represents the first attempt to integrate the issue of environmental sustainability and climate change into the quality growth context, providing readers with a comprehensive account of China{u2019}s success and challenges in its three decades of rapid economic growth
The emerging market of China's computer industry by Jeff X Zhang( Book )
5 editions published between 1995 and 1996 in English and held by 187 libraries worldwide
Planning and finance in China's economic reforms by Thomas P Lyons( Book )
4 editions published in 1988 in English and held by 136 libraries worldwide
Government policy and productivity growth : is East Asia an exception? by Vinod Thomas( Book )
10 editions published between 1993 and 1994 in English and held by 122 libraries worldwide
Measuring education inequality Gini coefficients of education by Vinod Thomas( file )
9 editions published between 1998 and 2001 in English and Undetermined and held by 89 libraries worldwide
Equal access to education is a basic human right. But in many countries gaps in education between various groups are staggering. An education Gini index -- a new indicator for the distribution of human capital and welfare -- facilitates comparison of education inequality across countries and over time
Chen xiang xie li de jiu shi : Zhang Ailing zhuan by Ruwen Ren( Book )
12 editions published between 2001 and 2008 in Chinese and held by 88 libraries worldwide
Addressing the education puzzle the distribution of education and economic reforms by Ramón López( file )
9 editions published between 1998 and 1999 in English and Undetermined and held by 87 libraries worldwide
Sources of China's economic growth, 1952-1999 incorporating human capital accumulation by Yan Wang( file )
9 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 87 libraries worldwide
Measuring economic downside risk and severity growth at risk by Yan Wang( file )
7 editions published between 1999 and 2001 in English and Undetermined and held by 87 libraries worldwide
Using growth at risk as a measure of downside growth risk, the authors find that higher perceived levels of downside growth risk seem to be negatively associated with long-term growth
Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Responsive Manufacturing green manufacturing : ICRM 2010 : 11-13 January 2010 by International Conference on Responsive Manufacturing( file )
1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 82 libraries worldwide
Ownership structure, corporate governance, and corporate performance : the case of Chinese stock companies by Xiaonian Xu( Book )
6 editions published in 1997 in English and held by 61 libraries worldwide
China's growth and poverty reduction : trends between 1990 and 1999 by Shaohua Chen( Book )
9 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 60 libraries worldwide
Banking sector openness and economic growth by Nihal Bayraktar( file )
8 editions published in 2006 in English and held by 59 libraries worldwide
Banking sector openness may directly affect growth by improving the access to financial services and indirectly by improving the efficiency of financial intermediaries, both of which reduce the cost of financing, and in turn, stimulate capital accumulation and economic growth. The objective of the paper is to empirically reinvestigate these direct and indirect links using a more advanced econometric technique (GMM dynamic panel estimators). An illustrative model is presented to link financial market development with investment. The empirical results confirm the presence of direct and indirect links, and thus provide support for countries planning to open their banking sector for international competition
Foreign bank entry, performance of domestic banks, and sequence of financial liberalization by Nihal Bayraktar( file )
6 editions published in 2004 in English and held by 52 libraries worldwide
"The openness or internationalization of financial services is a complex issue because it is closely related to structural reforms in the domestic financial sector with some perceived implications for macroeconomic stability. Bayraktar and Wang investigate the impact of foreign bank entry on the performance of domestic banks and how this relationship is affected by the sequence of financial liberalization. Their data set is constructed from the BankScope database, including 30 industrial and developing countries, and covering the period from 1995 to 2002. The authors apply panel data regressions by pooling all countries together, and by grouping countries according to the sequence of their financial liberalization. One observation based on descriptive analysis is that the degree of openness to foreign bank entry varies a great deal, which is not correlated with average income levels or with GDP growth. Second, the sequence of financial liberalization matters for the performance of the domestic banking sector: After controlling for macroeconomic variables and grouping countries by their sequence of liberalization, foreign bank entry has significantly improved domestic bank competitiveness in countries that liberalized their stock market first. In these countries, both profit and cost indicators are negatively related to the share of foreign banks. Countries that liberalized their capital account first seem to have benefited less from foreign bank entry compared with the other two sets of countries. This paper a product of the Poverty Reduction and Economic Management Division, World Bank Institute is part of a larger effort in the institute to develop materials for capacity building on trade in financial services"--World Bank web site
Implicit pension debt, transition cost, options and impact of China's pension reform : a computable general equilibrium analysis by Yan Wang( Book )
6 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 49 libraries worldwide
China's population is aging rapidly: the old age dependency ratio will rise from 11 percent in 1999 to 25 percent in 2030 and 36 percent in 2050. Currently, three workers support one retiree; without reform, the system dependency ratio will climb to 69 percent in 2030 and 79 percent in 2050. The pension system has been in deficit, with an implicit pension debt in 2000 as high as 71 percent of GDP. The lack of an effective sustainable pension systemn is a serious obstacle to Chinese economic reform
Excimer-Laser-unterstützte Prozesse für die Siliziumtechnologie by Yan Wang( Computer File )
4 editions published between 2002 and 2003 in German and held by 45 libraries worldwide
China's integration with the world development as a process of learning and industrial upgrading by Justin Yifu Lin( file )
5 editions published between 2008 and 2009 in English and held by 45 libraries worldwide
"The process of development is full of uncertainties, especially if it is a process of transition from a planned economy to a market oriented one. Because of uncertainties and country specificity, development must be a process of learning, selective adaptation, and industrial upgrading. This paper attempts to distill lessons from China's reform and opening up process, and investigate the underlying reasons behind China's success in trade expansion and economic growth. From its beginnings with home-grown and second-best institutions, China has embarked on a long journey of reform, experimentation, and learning by doing. It is moving from a comparative advantage-defying strategy to a comparative advantage-following strategy. The country is catching up quickly through augmenting its factor endowments and upgrading industries; but this has been only partially successful. Although China is facing several difficult challenges - including rising inequality, an industrial structure that is overly capital and energy intensive, and related environmental degradation - it is better positioned to tackle them now than it was 30 years ago. This paper reviews the drivers behind China's learning and trade integration and provides both positive and negative lessons for developing countries with diverse natural endowments, especially those in Sub-Saharan Africa. "--World Bank web site
Implicit Pension Debt, Transition Cost, Options, and Impact of China's Pension Reform A Computable General Equilibrium A by Zhi Wang( file )
2 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 41 libraries worldwide
China's population is aging rapidly: the old-age dependency ratio will rise from 11 percent in 1999 to 25 percent in 2030 and 36 percent in 2050. Currently, three workers support one retiree; without reform, the system dependency ratio will climb to 69 percent in 2030 and 79 percent in 2050. The pension system has been in deficit, with an implicit pension debt in 2000 as high as 71 percent of GDP. The lack of an effective, sustainable pension system is a serious obstacle to Chinese economic reform. The main problems with China's pension system--the heavy pension burdens of state enterprises and the aging of the population--have deepened in recent years. Using a new computable general equilibrium model that differentiates between three types of enterprise ownership and 22 groups in the labor force, Wang, Xu, Wang, and Zhai estimate the effects of pension reform in China, comparing various options for financing the transition cost. They examine the impact that various reform options would have on the system's sustainability, on overall economic growth, and on income distribution. The results are promising. The current pay-as-you-go system, with a notional individual account, remains unchanged in the first scenario examined. Simulations show this system to be unsustainable. Expanding coverage under this system would improve financial viability in the short run but weaken it in the long run. Other scenarios assume that the transition cost will be financed by various taxes and that a new, fully funded individual account will be established in 2001. The authors compare the impact of a corporate tax, a value-added tax, a personal income tax, and a consumption tax. They estimate the annual transition cost to be about 0.6 percent of GDP between 2000 and 2010, declining to 0.3 percent by 2050. Using a personal income tax to finance the transition cost would best promote economic growth and reduce income inequality. Levying a social security tax and injecting fiscal resources to finance the transition costs would help make the reformed public pillar sustainable. To finance a benefit of 20 percent of the average wage, a contribution rate of only 10 percent-12.5 percent would be enough to balance the basic pension pillar. Gradually increasing the retirement age would further reduce the contribution rate. This paper--a product of the Economic Policy and Poverty Reduction Division, World Bank Institute--was presented at the conference Developing through Globalization: China's Opportunities and Challenges in the New Century (Shanghai, China, July 5-7, 2000). The study was funded by the Bank's Research Support Budget under the research project "Efficiency and Distribution Effects of China's Social Security Reform" (RPO 683-52). The authors may be contacted at ywang2@worldbank.org or zwang@ers.usda.gov
Wan li di hou de yi chu : ming ding ling si zhi ji jin by Yan Wang( Book )
4 editions published in 1995 in Chinese and held by 38 libraries worldwide
 
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Alternative Names
Wang, Jen, 1953-
Wang, Y. 1953-
Wang, Yan
Wang, Yanling 1953-
Wang, Yen, 1953-
Yan, Wang
Yan, Wang 1953-
汪坦
王坦
王曇
王炎
王覃
王錟
王雁
Languages
English (106)
Chinese (17)
German (4)
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