Prospects for Soviet agricultural production and trade

with special reference to meat and grain.
  • 117 Pages
  • 1.31 MB
  • English

Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, OECD Publications and Information Center, distributor] , Paris, [Washington, D.C
Agricultural productivity -- Soviet Union., Agriculture and state -- Soviet Union., Meat industry and trade -- Soviet Union., Grain trade -- Soviet U


Soviet U

ContributionsOrganisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
LC ClassificationsHD1992 .P76 1983
The Physical Object
Pagination117 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2794732M
ISBN 109264124713
LC Control Number83223378

Prospects for Soviet agricultural production and trade. Paris: Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development ; [Washington, D.C.: OECD Publications and Information Center, distributor], (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors.

Agriculture in the Soviet Union was mostly collectivized, with some limited cultivation of private is often viewed as one of the more inefficient sectors of the economy of the Soviet Union.A number of food taxes (prodrazverstka, prodnalog, and others) were introduced in the early Soviet period despite the Decree on Land that immediately followed the October Revolution.

Soviet production levels of grains, for the past decade, have not satisfied domestic consumption requirements.

Description Prospects for Soviet agricultural production and trade PDF

As a consequence the production, consumption, and international trade of agricultural commodities are likely to continue to be one of the central economic policy issues for the Soviet economy throughout this and the coming by: 6.

Soviet foreign trade played only a minor role in the Sovietfor example, exports and imports each accounted for only 4 percent of the Soviet gross national Soviet Union maintained this low level because it could draw upon a large energy and raw material base, and because it historically had pursued a policy of self-sufficiency.

Agricultural Trade Policies in the Post-Soviet Countries / A Summary The document is based on the publication Review of Agricultural Trade Policies in post-Soviet countries In the period, most countries in the region registered a negative foreign trade balance in agrifood products (HS codes ).

Naturally this was less than the drop in industry, which in fell to i per cent of the pre-war output. In the cultivated area in the Soviet State was 63 per cent of that ofthe gross agricultural production per cent.

The book further elaborates on the economic prospects for the s of Hungary and Poland and the effects of energy development on East European economic prospects. The selection is a vital reference for economists and readers interested in the prospects for the s of the economic reforms in Eastern Europe.

Past trends and future prospects Michal Meidan planned command economy modelled on the Soviet Union. This economic system involved the agricultural production, housing, schools, and restaurants were also developed to meet the needs of the workers. Prospects for Soviet agricultural production in andwith special reference to meat and grain: report by Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (Book).

Medium term Prospects for Agricultural Commodities Book Summary: FAO regularly undertakes projections of production, demand and trade for all major agricultural commodities and for practically all countries in the world, as a basis for medium-term commodity policy analysis and for assessing future food security problems.

These projections are an important input for FAO's. Dynamics of Agricultural Production and Land Use in Post-Soviet Ukraine Competitive Analysis of Pulse Production in Russia, Ukraine, and Kazakhstan Evaluating the Economic Efficiency of Subsidies Based on the Basi Output Equations for Agricultural Enterprises in the North-western Regions of Russia.

Details Prospects for Soviet agricultural production and trade EPUB

addition, trade and exchange policies and agricultural policies Improvement of rural financial systems is another area that is have held back growth in the agricultural sector by failing to receiving research attention. Through a cooperative agreement provide incentives for.

LONGTERM PROSPECTS FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT IN THE EUROPEAN CMEA COUNTRIES, INCLUDING THE SOVIET UNION Csaba CsAki International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Laxenburg, Austria, and Karl Marx University for Economic Sciences, Budapest, Hungary RR August INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE FOR APPLIED.

The article analyzes the impact of WTO accession on Russia's agricultural sector. Three aspects of WTO rules that will affect Russian agriculture are examined: (1) financial support from the Author: Stephen K. Wegren. The unbelievably strong (and increasing since the s) dependence of the Soviet Union on, first of all, imports of wheat and a number of other categories of consumer and industrial goods, especially high-tech ones, became one of the plates in its armor (table 8 has the data on the wheat and agricultural goods trade balance ).

However, we. The Christian Science Monitor is an international news organization that delivers thoughtful, global coverage via its website, weekly magazine, online daily edition, and email : Patricia Muth.

bilateral Soviet-U.S. relations. Agreements have been signed on economic ties, scientific exchanges, and peace- ful cooperation in space. Negotiations are being con- ducted on drawing up a treaty on transportation, science, and technology, and a number of other areas, and certain prospects have taken shape with regard to trade.

distortions in their agricultural trade policies. Agricultural trade policies were brought into the global trade negotiations for the first time in the Uruguay Round Agreement on Agriculture (URAA). Before then, import barriers in agricul-ture were coupled with the widespread use of production-related subsidies, such as price supports.

level of grain production in the USSR is estimated and prospective tion for the next year, the next several years, and in the near future" is projected. The compatibility of probable future grain supplies and requirements in the USSR is discussed.

Key words: Soviet grain production, statistical models, climate and weather. of society. Over the next 15 years one can expect the production apparatus to change towards more processed goods, more high-tech goods, an altered agricul-tural structure, etc.

Major changes in trade patterns can be expected, particularly increased trade with the EU and Asia. Russia has excellent prospects for increa-File Size: KB. Trade and Transition: Russia's Agricultural Pitfalls and Prospects for the 21st Century Michele Girard University of Maine - Main Follow this and additional works at: Part of theAgricultural and Resource Economics Commons, and thePolitical Science CommonsAuthor: Michele Girard.

The Soviet Union had a massive rural surplus population with little scope for increasing agricultural productivity, other than through the consolidation of excessively fragmented holdings. The obvious development strategy, as Soviet economists were well aware, was to transfer the surplus rural population to industrial employment in the cities.

Countries of the former Soviet Union - specifically Kazakhstan, Russia, and Ukraine - have great potential to increase food production and strengthen world food security.

Beginning with an overview of the current situation, this book examines the future of these countries in global agricultural markets and reviews agricultural sectors such as.

Aside from providing more food, increasing the productivity of farms affects the region's prospects for growth and competitiveness on the agricultural market, income distribution and savings, and labour migration.

An increase in a region's agricultural productivity implies a more efficient distribution of scarce resources. As farmers adopt new. Chapter V. Prospects for Soviet Agriculture in the Twenty-First Centur 9y 5 Physical Geographic Factors Which Influence Soviet Agricultural Growth and Production Human Geographic Factors Which Influence Soviet Agricultural Growth and Development Communist Party Ideology and Evolving Priorities National Food Needs and Priorities.

Soviet Agricultural Trade Unions [Potichnyj, Peter J.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Soviet Agricultural Trade Unions Cited by: 1.

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The great question raised by Medvedev's book, though not by Medvedev, is how much the failure of U.S.S.R. agricultural policy was due to Bolshevism and how much to Russian incompetence. Russian agriculture was never healthy.

It was the world's biggest grain exporter for a while up tobut only because it starved its peasants.5/5(2). The trade figures include trade with Japan’s empire (Korea, Taiwan, Manchuria, etc.); the income figures for Japan exclude income generated in the empire.

[d] The Human Development Index is a composite variable formed by adding together indices for educational attainment, for health (using life expectancy that is inversely related to the. Protectionism is the economic policy of restricting imports from other countries through methods such as tariffs on imported goods, import quotas, and a variety of other government ents argue that protectionist policies shield the producers, businesses, and workers of the import-competing sector in the country from foreign competitors.

The first five year plan had large economic objectives why industrial output would increase by % and Agricultural production by %.

of the peasants were scheduled to give up their plots of land and join socialist collective farms. The heart of the critics' argument is that the Soviet agricultural system has failed both to adequately provide for the food and fiber needs of its population and to make progress towards agricultural self-sufficiency.4 They say that compared to viable alternatives Soviet performance has been poor for more than a decade.Projections to the Year Author: N.A; Publisher: Food & Agriculture Org.

ISBN: Category: Agriculture Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» FAO regularly undertakes projections of production, demand and trade for all major agricultural commodities and for practically all countries in the world, as a basis for medium-term commodity policy analysis.

Norman Ernest Borlaug (Ma – Septem )[3] was an American agronomist and humanitarian who led initiatives worldwide that contributed to the extensive increases in agricultural production termed the Green Revolution.