by Strategic Studies Institute, U.S. Army War College in Carlisle, PA .
Written in English
State-owned enterprises (SOEs) tend to be providers of essential public services, such as electric power companies, water utilities, ports, and transportation networks, but SOEs also engage in an array of commercial activities involving airlines, banks, basic commodity plantations, textile manufacturing, and vehicle assembly plants. Given this magnitude of SOE activity, during the immediate post-conflict period, especially that first 6 months when organizations such as Provincial Reconstruction Teams (PRTs) can be used for the initial screening, prioritization, and selection of SOE revitalization candidates, planners should not neglect the need for institution-building, which usually requires medium- and long-term expertise typically found in economic development agencies. The need is pertinent given that SOEs can be national in scope of operation and scale of resources, and the effective management of the SOEs and their operations can significantly affect national-level economic development. Therefore, agents engaged in stability operations should work with development planners to encourage mid- to long-term institutional capacity building that enhances the conflict-prone country"s broader capacity for sustained growth. The intended end state of SOEs in stability operations should be functioning entities that can attract new investment, perhaps by privatization when and where appropriate. Although revitalizing SOEs can be complex and ambiguous, the task can be a useful, intermediate objective on the road to a post-conflict sustainable economy.--
|Series||PKSOI papers, PKSOI papers|
|Contributions||Army War College (U.S.). Strategic Studies Institute, Peacekeeping and Stability Operations Institute|
|LC Classifications||JZ6374 .E35 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 59 p.|
|Number of Pages||59|
|LC Control Number||2010368302|
Dr. Efird has made a case that state-owned enterprises (SOEs) affect stability in conflict-prone environments, and decisive control of them creates positive or negative : Neil Efird. State-owned enterprise as a vehicle for stability (OCoLC) Online version: Efird, Neil. State-owned enterprise as a vehicle for stability (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors. State-owned enterprises (SOEs) tend to be providers of essential public services—such as electric power companies, water utilities, ports, and transportation networks—but SOEs also engage in an array of commercial activities involving airlines, banks, basic commodity plantations, textile manufacturing, and vehicle assembly plants. The book offers a very attractive introduction to the analysis of stability of motion from a comprehensive vehicle dynamics point of view. Examples include automobiles, aircrafts, railway vehicles, vehicle dynamics control etc., which give engineering students an easy understanding of the application of mathematical methods to illustrative problems on the dynamic behaviour of by: 6.
Defining State Owned Enterprises (SOEs) SOEs are known by many names – government corporations, government business enterprises, government-linked companies, parastatals, public enterprises, public sector units or enterprises and so on. As well as the name, the definition of SOEs also often varies across countries. A state-owned enterprise (SOE) is a business enterprise where the government or state has significant control through full, majority, or significant minority ownership. Defining characteristics of SOEs are their distinct legal form and operation in commercial affairs and activities. Enterprise Car Sales offers no-haggle pricing on a large selection of used cars in Salt Lake City, UT. The price you see is the price you pay to buy a car at our dealerships near you. Vehicle inventory includes recent model used cars for sale with low mileage. ter provides an overview of past SOE reform efforts, the role and impor-. tance of SOEs, the performance of SOEs and the broader economic and. financial consequences, the governance challenges facing SOEs, the. benefits of good corporate governance, and a framework for reform.
State-owned enterprises, efficiency and performance: The case of Indonesia Article in International Business Management 8(2) January with Reads How we measure 'reads'. State Owned Enterprises and the Principle of Competitive Neutrality The OECD Competition Committee debated the application of competition rules to state owned enterprises and the principle of competitive neutrality in October This document includes an executive summary, a background note and an issues paper byFile Size: 2MB. Determination as to assignment and/or use of a state -provided vehicle (rental or state- owned) or use of a personally-owned vehicle in this circumstance will be made through a coordination of the employee, his or her agency Disability Services Coordinator (DCS) and the Bureau of Vehicle Size: 70KB. the Chinese state owned enterprises fail to operate efficiently because of ambiguous property rights, soft budget constraints, and government intervention. These authors advocate an economic reform program based on large-scale privatization. This monograph advances an alternative perspective on the state owned enterprises. In.