2 edition of Legal aspects of Yugoslav foreign trade found in the catalog.
Legal aspects of Yugoslav foreign trade
Written in English
|Statement||compiled by Adolf Sprudzs in consultation with Djurica Krstić.|
|Series||University of Chicago Law School Library publications. Bibliographies and guides to research -- no. 3., Library publications, bibliographies and guides to research (University of Chicago. Law School) -- no. 3.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 27 p.|
|Number of Pages||27|
Book Description. The legal foundations of the international economy—which underpin both the actions of sovereign states, as well as the conduct of individuals and business entities engaged in cross-border transactions—are now more than ever a crucial site for scholarly exploration. Szasz, "Protecting Human and Minority Rights in Bosnia: A Documentary Survey of International Proposals", Cal. W. Int'l. L. J. 25 (), et seq.; P.C. Szasz, "The Quest for a Bosnian Constitution: Legal Aspects of Constitutional Pro- posals Relating to Bosnia", Fordbam Law Journal 19 (), et seq.; P.C. Szasz, "The Protection of Cited by: 5.
Tags: Business enterprises-Foreign, Businesspeople. 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. The research encompasses a wide scope of inquiry including political, legal, military and security, economic, technological and social factors determining Serbia’s foreign policy, as well as its.
Volume III, edited by Robert C. Effros, contains the collected views of banking and legal experts, gathered at the third IMF-sponsored seminar of central banks general counsels. Matters of both international and domestic concern are addressed. The contributors analyze topics covering developments in international financial institutions; the progress of the European Union toward . Each is putting the blame on the other’. And the deficit in foreign trade, which Tito does not mention in this speech of his, exceeded 4 billion dollars in This is a catastrophe for Yugoslavia.” – Enver Hoxha. Yugoslav “Self-Administration”: A Capitalist Theory and Practice. Tirana: 8 Nëntori Publishing House. pp.
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Genre/Form: Bibliography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sprudzs, Adolf. Legal aspects of Yugoslav foreign trade. Chicago, (OCoLC) Book Description. Translated from the Russian. Edited and with a foreword by Serge L. Levitsky. A systematic and authoritative analysis of current Soviet legislation related to the organization and the mechanism of foreign economic relations under perestroika.
Of particular interest to. Get this from a library. Legal aspects of Yugoslav foreign trade: a selected bibliography. [Adolf Sprudzs; Đurica Krstić]. The Yugoslav Wars were a series of separate but related ethnic conflicts, wars of independence and insurgencies fought in the former Yugoslavia from towhich led to the breakup of the Yugoslav constituent republics declared independence, despite unresolved tensions between ethnic minorities in the new countries, fueling the on: Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and.
The Yugoslavian economic system, combining, as it does, elements of Marxist socialism with many aspects of free enterprise, represents a challenging experiment which is being closely watched by students of economic and political theory. I THE LEGAL STRUCTURE OF THE YUGOSLAV ECONOMY II ECONOMIC PLANNING IN YUGOSLAVIA IV Foreign Trade.
The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), also known as SFR Yugoslavia or simply Yugoslavia, was a country located in central and Southeastern Europe that existed from its foundation in the aftermath of World War II until its dissolution in amid the Yugoslav ng an area ofkm² (98, sq mi), the SFRY was bordered by the Adriatic Sea and Italy to the west Capital and largest city: Belgrade.
Asante, S., ‘International Codes of Conduct and NIEO’, in Proceedings of the First Yugoslav International Seminar on Legal Aspects of the New International Economic Order (), p.
Asante, S. ‘International Law and Investments’, in Bedjaoui, M. (ed.), International Law: Achievements and Prospects ()Cited by: Further increasing Carr's interest in a replacement ideology for liberalism was his reaction to hearing the debates in January at the General Assembly of the League of Nations in Geneva, Switzerland, and especially the speeches on the merits of free trade between the Yugoslav Foreign Minister Vojislav Marinkovich and the British Foreign Alma mater: Trinity College, Cambridge.
Injust before the disintegration of the Yugoslav federation, Yugoslavia’s foreign trade was prevalently with the developed countries: % of its exports and % of its imports were with the OECD countries (% of Yugoslavia’s exports went to the 12 countries of the European Community and another % to the EFTA countries Author: Milica Uvalić.
In the Yugoslav Committee in London drew up the Pact of Corfu, which proclaimed that all Yugoslavs would unite after the first world war to form a kingdom under the Serbian royal house. The Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes was proclaimed on 1.
Yugoslav legal constraints include a requirement that the workers preserve and increase the value of the assets at their disposal. If the legal prerequisites are satisfied, an enterprise may be established rather freely by almost any business, governmental or non-profit Yugoslav entity.
Milivojevic, M. et al. (eds.) Yugoslavia’s Security Dilemmas: Armed Forces, National Defence and Foreign Policy. Oxford, Google Scholar Milosevic, D., Investing in Yugoslavia and Other Forms of Long- Term Economic Co-operation with Yugoslav Enterprises. 2nd ed. Belgrade, Google Scholar.
The legal status of foreign trade enterprises in Poland is deter-mined by the decree on government enterprises'1 and the Civil Code.
These enterprises are chartered, organized and staffed by the Ministry of Foreign Trade or by other competent ministries. Their foreign trade operations must conform to Cited by: 1. Is Yugoslavia a socialist country. This is not only a question of ascertaining the nature of the Yugoslav state, but it also involves the question of which road the socialist countries should follow: whether they should follow the road of the October Revolution and carry the socialist revolution through to the end or follow the road of Yugoslavia and restore capitalism.
Trafficking in Women and Prostitution in the Baltic States: Social and Legal Aspects, rerport by IOM, International Center for Journalists: a non-profit, professional organization, promotes quality journalism worldwide in the belief that independent, vigorous media are crucial in improving the human condition.
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 book analyzes and compares the laws of selected industrial countries that are representative of the different approaches to the treatment of banks in distress. It addresses only those banking and economic policy issues that are required for a proper understanding of the banking law or the legal strategies, procedures, and practices that have evolved in the treatment of banking problems.
Christopher J. Borgen is Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Center for International and Comparative Law at St. John's University School of Law. From to he was also the Associate Dean for International Studies for the Law School.
Professor Borgen teaches, or has taught, International Law, National Security and the Law, International Finance, the International Law Colloquium, the.
These templates are for key trade activities such as the sale of goods, distribution, services, joint ventures, and more. They were originally published in ITC’s book: Model Contracts for Small Firms: Legal Guidance for Doing International Business.
ITC Model Contract for. It is important to mention how Yugoslav legal formalism equalized producers and intermediary organisations (banks, markets, foreign trade companies), i.e. “those that produce surplus value and those that manage the disposal ofsurplus value in the shape of means of production” (Supek ).
The transformation of the Yugoslav economy after the Second World War is reflected in the pattern of change in its organizational framework.
The legal acts discussed in this chapter have been chosen for a comprehensive picture of these changes; they show that the Yugoslav economic system has undergone unusually frequent and substantial organizational overhauling since With USAID assistance, the Ministry of Trade and Industry embarked on a program to improve Kosovo’s rank in the World Bank’s Doing Business Index.
Kosovo has a good legal framework for protecting intellectual property (IP), but enforcement remains an issue, largely due to lack of resources.historical perspective on that subject, see Djurisic, Tax and Legal Aspects of Joint Ventures Under Yugoslav Law, TAX MGMT.
INT'L J. 9 (). See generally Zoubek, Joint Ventures in East Europe, 9 J. WORLD TRADE L. (); Sukijasovic, Legal Aspects of Foreign Investment in Yugoslavia, in EAST-WEST TRADE.