1 edition of Yugoslav foreign investment legislation at work found in the catalog.
Yugoslav foreign investment legislation at work
Title on spine: Foreign investment in Yugoslavia.
|Contributions||Institut za međunarodnu politiku i privredu (Belgrade, Serbia)|
|LC Classifications||HG5682 S8|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||178|
sent to work in organizational units for foreign legal persons registered in Slovenia. Right to Private Ownership and Establishment Private enterprise and ownership are promoted and protected in Slovenia, both by statute and the Constitution. Slovenia's laws on . Foreign investors, Commercial law, Continually Updated Resource, Dobbs Ferry-N.Y, Foreign trade regulation, Investments-Foreign--Law and legislation, Jack A. Barbanel, Joint ventures--Law and legislation, Law of Europe, Law of Poland, New York (State), Poland and Transnational Juris Publications. Butterworth's European tax and investment service.
As of 31 December , 22 out of the 30 banks in Serbia are owned by foreign legal entities, which is a result of foreign direct investments in the Serbian banking sector and consolidation processes. Foreign Direct Investment Statistics. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in Slovenia is fairly low, despite Slovenia’s overall mix of qualities as an attractive investment location. Total FDI stock in Slovenia at the end of was € billion. As with trade, the .
Immigration policy. Immigration policy is the aspect of border control concerning the transit of people into a country, especially those that intend to stay and work in the country. Often, racial or religious bias is tied to immigration policy. This chapter examines situations where international law could, or has been held to, be the primarily applicable law. The main factors that arbitral tribunals take into account in deciding to apply international law are an agreement by the parties to that effect, and the international nature of the claim invoked. An additional reason that has been used is the superior nature of international.
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Yugoslav foreign investment legislation at work. Belgrade: Institute of International Politics and Economics ; New York: Oceana Publications, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Miodrag Sukijasović; Institut za međunarodnu politiku i privredu (Belgrade, Serbia).
Get this from a library. Yugoslav foreign investment legislation at work: experiences so far. [Miodrag Sukijasović; Institut za međunarodnu politiku i privredu (Belgrade, Serbia)]. Despite common origins, the economy of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was significantly different from the economies of the Soviet Union and other Eastern European socialist states, especially after the Yugoslav-Soviet break-up in The occupation and liberation struggle in World War II left Yugoslavia's infrastructure cy: Yugoslav dinar (YUD).
Yugoslav Foreign Investment Legislation at Work: Experiences So Far Dr. Miodrag Sukijasovic, The Institute of International Politics and Economics, Belgrade: Oceana Publications Inc., New York, pp.
$ Reviewed by JOHN F. McINTYRE Yugoslavia. Yugoslav-American Economic Relations Since World War II provides a comprehensive study of the economic relations between the United States and Yugoslavia over the past four decades.
The authors recount how Yugoslavia and the United States, despite great differences in size, wealth, and ideology, overcame early misunderstandings and confrontations to create a generally positive economic. Full Description: "An authoritative history of Yugoslavia with a new chapter on the ethnic wars in Croatia and Bosnia, and Kosovo.
Yugoslavia as History invites the reader to think positively, if you ever find yourself in a bad condition, remember that even if you can lose everything else, your work, your property, your money and even your health knowledge can never be removed from you.
The authors describe American official and private support for Yugoslavia’s decades-long efforts at economic reform that included the first foreign investment legislation in and the first introduction of convertible currency in for any communist country.
Bitzenis, A. () in his book on FDI mentioned about Bulgaria, Albania, Serbia & Montenegro, Romania and the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia are countries which have attracted low levels. A Guide to State Succession in International Investment Law provides a comprehensive analysis of State succession issues arising in the context of international investment law.
The author examines whether a successor State is bound by the investment treaties and State contracts which the predecessor State had signed with other States and Author: Patrick Dumberry. Prior to the enactment of the law, foreign investment was limited to joint ventures with the socially- owned enterprises In turn, the Law on the Circulation and Management of Social Capital and the Social Capital Law allowed for the divestiture of the socially-owned enterprises including their sale to foreign capital.
We believe that the White Book can assist the government in navigating some of these challenges and, in turn, move the country towards an improved business environment conducive to capturing even higher levels of foreign direct investment and the benefits (job creation, exports, income, etc) that ac-company foreign investment.
Budimir Bosko Kostic. Notwithstanding the above, the parties to a foreign investment may specify any arbitration or other dispute resolution procedure upon which they may agree, and if such an agreement between the parties so provides, any judgment resulting from such an agreed procedure shall be final and shall be enforceable, without review or appeal in any manner.
The Soviet Obstacle. Yugoslav communists set out on their independent path after breaking with the Soviet Union in This split was a risky proposition; though the leadership enjoyed wide domestic support, severing ties with the Soviets meant losing vital military aid and foreign trade.
The post-Yugoslav states have developed very differently since Yugoslavia dissolved in the early s. This collection analyzes the foreign policies of the post-Yugoslav states focusing on the main goals, actors, decision-making processes and influences on the foreign policies of these countries.
This paper is dedicated to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFR Yugoslavia, hereafter Yugoslavia),  a country that was known for its unique system of ‘market socialism’. Despite retaining a communist one-party political regime throughout its existence ( – ), Yugoslavia was the first socialist country to attempt far-reaching economic : Milica Uvalić.
The Foreign Investment Law guarantees the unrestricted use of income from foreign investment following payment of taxes and other liabilities.
This guarantee includes the right to transfer funds to other foreign markets or foreign-currency conversions, which must be processed in. by a Foreign Bank Case Comments Decisions of International and Foreign Tribunals Book Reviews Intergovernmental Military Forces and World Public Order Yugoslav Foreign Investment Legislation at Work: Experiences So Far Table of Articles and Comments and Cases Titles Authors Cases Index Foreign trade.
In the postwar period Yugoslavia’s share of world foreign trade has risen from percent to percent. In its exports totaled billion dinars and its imports billion dinars. Between and exports increased 32 times and imports 58 times.
This was most clear in the realm of foreign policy, where the new Yugoslav government pursued a more radical line than the Soviets. Over the years –47, as Stalin sought to allay Western fears and promote the Soviet Union as a constructive partner in postwar reconstruction, Tito openly challenged the Atlantic powers’ interference in Europe.
nomic overview of the joint venture legislation in Yugoslavia in light of a relatively disappointing foreign response.' In particular, Professor Coughlin noted the inherent difficulty in attempting to integrate the Yugoslav system of workers' self-management with the management rights of foreign entity participants.'.
Josip Broz (Serbo-Croatian Cyrillic: Јосип Броз, pronounced [jǒsip brôːz]; 7 May – 4 May ), commonly known as Tito (/ ˈ t iː t oʊ /; Serbo-Croatian Cyrillic: Тито, pronounced), was a Yugoslav communist revolutionary and statesman, serving in various roles from until his death in During World War II, he was the leader of the Partisans, often regarded as Preceded by: Ivan Ribar, (as President of the Presidency .Prior to the enactment of the law, foreign investment was limited to joint ventures with the socially- owned enterprises In turn, the Law on the Circulation and Management of Social Capital and the Social Capital Law allowed for the divestiture of the socially-owned enterprises including their sale to .CHAPTER 6:FOREIGN SOURCES OF FINANCE TARGETING THE ENVIRONMENTAL INVESTMENT CHALLENGE IN SOUTH EASTERN EUROPE jects.
The loan had to be co-financed by munici-palities’ own sources (See Box 25). Another example of the operational facilities is the Danube Investment Support Facility (DISF) established in by CARDS regional Size: KB.