1 edition of British transnational corporations and Namibia found in the catalog.
British transnational corporations and Namibia
|Statement||presented by the Namibia Support Committee to the "Public Hearings on the Activities of Transnational Corporations in South Africa and Namibia," New York, 16-20 September 1985 ; contributors to this paper, T. Brokenshire ... [et al.].|
|LC Classifications||MLCM 89/02203 (D)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||38 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||38|
|LC Control Number||89827141|
The book comes at the right time when matters of African mining and environment are increasingly coming to the fore in the light of discourses about the new 21st century scramble for African resources, in which big transnational corporations and nations are jostling to suck Africa dry in their race to control planetary resources. Introduction – Definition and Scale of TNCs Transnational Corporations are businesses that operate across international borders, though most of them have their headquarters in the USA, Europe and Japan. There were about TNCs operating in , but the charity Christian Aid estimates that this figure has now increased to ab with about.
Global Database has registered organisations listed in the Namibia database. Our directory not only has high quality business email lists for sale, but also contains company address, senior manager names and job titles, direct telephone numbers, year of establishment, . the transnational corporation in history acquired by long usage or prescription. 5 All incorporation depended on a direct, explicit, and ex ante authorization by the King in charter or letters patent.
by Chris Child, British Anti-Apartheid Movement, American Committee on Africa New York, New York, November 29 - December 2, Paper presented at the International Seminar on "The Role of Transnational Corporations in Namibia" in Wash. In , for instance, total Canadian investment — both Canadian-controlled and foreign-controlled through Canadian-based subsidiaries — in South Africa was US$ million or just over one-half of one per cent of the total US$ billion investment of foreign transnational corporations (TNCs) in South African at that : Susan Hurlich.
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In this informative book, he shows how transnational corporations [TNCs] damage the world (not just the world's poor). Chapters cover agri-corporations, agri-commodities, health care, water, tourism, forests and fisheries, mining, manufacturing, energy, corporate PR, and tackling the power.
The poorest countries have $ billion debts. Book Description. In recent years, 'transnationalism' has become a key analytical concept across the social sciences.
While theoretical approaches to the study of global social phenomena have traditionally focused on the nation-state as the central defining framework, transnational studies views social experience as a complex and dynamic product of multiple regional, ethnic, and institutional. Paper presented at the "International Seminar on The Role of Transnational Corporations in Namibia" at the Sheraton Washington Hotel in Washington, D.C.
November 29 - December 2, The paper says Namibia produces important minerals, beginning with copper and tin, followed by silver, zinc, iron, tungsten, lead, manganese, vanadium, cadmium. This journal takes a fresh look at major legal, sectorial, regional and environmental issues facing corporations operating internationally.
Released three times a year, it provides in-depth policy-oriented research findings on significant issues relating to the activities of transnational corporations. Transnational Corporations (formerly The CTC Reporter) is a refereed journal published three times a year by UNCTAD.
In the past, the Programme on Transnational Corporations was carried out by the United Nations Centre on Transnational Corporations (–) and File Size: 1MB.
of both the Transnational Corporations and South Africa in Namibia can be con sidered vicious and pernicious to the inalienable right of the Namibian people. Insofar as Namibia has yet to be independent it would appear that the debate on the role of Transnational Corporations File Size: 1MB.
This book brings together papers written by representatives from UN agencies and academics who take a fresh look at the expanding role of transnational corporations and foreign direct investment in the world economy. These papers deal with such issues as the nature and extent of globalisation, the shifting relations between transnational corporations and national economies, and the.
All journal articles featured in Transnational Corporations Review vol 12 issue 1. Log in | Register Cart. Transnational Corporations Review. Search in: Advanced search. Submit an article Book Review. book review.
East vs. West: Exploring International Development. by Hugh Dang et al., Cambridge Scholars Publishing: Newcastle upon Tyne. Transnational Corporations Vol Number 3, December Contents ARTICLES John H. Dunning and The political economy of 1 Christos N. Pitelis globalization: revisiting Stephen Hymer 50 years on Nobuaki Yamashita Exports and local sales patterns 29 of United States and Japanese transnational corporations in East AsiaFile Size: 1MB.
Corporations that are broadly active across the world without a concentration in one area have been called stateless or "transnational" (although "transnational corporation" is also used synonymously with "multinational corporation"), but as ofa corporation must be legally domiciled in a particular country and engage in other countries through foreign direct investment and the creation.
Issues in negotiating international loan agreements with transnational banks by Centre on Transnational Corporations (United Nations) (Book) 9 editions published in in English and Undetermined and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
MARKUS HENN | TAX HAVENS AND THE TAXATION OF TRANSNATIONAL CORPORATIONS 1 Introduction The taxation of transnational corporations (TNCs) has caused heated debates and generated strong criticism from civil society in recent years.
In the United Kingdom (UK), protesters seized Starbucks branches in earlyaccusing the company of evading File Size: KB. Book Description Recent years have seen a dramatic increase in international production worldwide, accompanied by considerable changes in its geographical structure.
This volume examines the role of transnational corporations (TNCs) in the geography of international production, covering both theoretical and empirical aspects, and drawing. A transnational corporation has the ability to disrupt traditional economies, impose monopolistic practices, and assert a political and economic agenda on a country.
Another concern with transnational corporations is their ability to use foreign subsidiaries to minimize their tax liability. Transnational Corporations This journal takes a fresh look at major legal, sectorial, regional and environmental issues facing corporations operating internationally.
Released three times a year, it provides in-depth policy-oriented research findings on significant issues relating to the activities of transnational : Simcha Ronen, Oded Shenkar.
Multinational corporation (MNC) A firm that operates in more than one country. Multinational Corporation A corporation that maintains assets and/or operations in more than one country.
A multinational corporation often has a long supply chain that may, for example, require the acquisition of raw materials in one country, a product's manufacture in a. Tobacco transnational corporations are perhaps the largest and most powerful of transnational corporations playing major roles in many countries economies and health.
British American Tobacco It sells its products in many countries, mainly targeting African, Indian & Indonesian markets. Transnational corporations share many qualities with multinational corporations, with the subtle difference being that multinational corporations consist of a centralized management structure, whereas transnational corporations generally are decentralized, with many bases in various countries where the corporation operates.
While traditional multinational corporations are national companies. Transnational Corporations exert a great deal of power in the globalized world economy.
Many corporations are richer and more powerful than the states that seek to regulate them. Through mergers and acquisitions corporations have been growing very rapidly and some of the largest TNCs now have annual profits exceeding the GDPs of many low and.
Drawing upon extensive field research in Hong Kong and Southeast Asia, this book focuses on networks of business and personal relationships as a key means of transnational operations.
The book highlights the role of Chinese business networks in facilitating the emergence of transnational corporations from an Asian newly industrialised economy. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xii, pages ; 23 cm: Contents: Introduction I: prelude to a revolution / Allan D.
Cooper --Introduction II: socio-economic interaction and establishment of colonialist-capitalist relations in Namibia before and during German rule / Henning Melber --Canadian transnational corporations in Namibia / Susan Hurlich --French.Multinational corporation (MNC), any corporation that is registered and operates in more than one country at a time.
Generally the corporation has its headquarters in one country and operates wholly or partially owned subsidiaries in other countries. Its subsidiaries report to the corporation’s.Multinational Companies in Zimbabwe Zimbabwe. Mining at Rio Tinto.
Image credit ZIMSEC O Level Geography Notes: TNCs in Zimbabwe. Transnational corporations (TNCs) or multi-national companies (MNCs) are companies with economic operations in more than one country.