Inter-port competition in developping [i.e. developing] countries

the case of Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania by Hoyle, B. S.

Publisher: Association internationale Villes et ports/International Association Cities & Ports in Le Havre

Written in English
Published: Pages: 126 Downloads: 225
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  • Dar es Salaam,
  • Africa, Eastern,
  • Tanzania,
  • Dar es Salaam.


  • Harbors -- Tanzania -- Dar es Salaam.,
  • Dar es Salaam -- Commerce -- Africa, Eastern.,
  • Africa, Eastern -- Commerce -- Dar es Salaam.

Edition Notes

Other titlesInter-port competition in developing countries
StatementBrian Hoyle, Jacques Charlier.
SeriesRapports, études et recherches documentaires,
ContributionsCharlier, Jacques, Association internationale villes et ports.
LC ClassificationsHE560.D3 H69 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 126 p. :
Number of Pages126
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL471629M
ISBN 102910238180
LC Control Number98194873

Port economics in developing countries with reference to Port Louis harbour Mauritius / S. R. C. Wanhill Port problems in developing countries; principles of port planning and organization Port development: a handbook for planners in developing countries / prepared by the secretariat of UNCTAD.   Ex-post, inter-port competition in West Africa is currently hindered by barriers to inland transport and cross-country movement of traffic and goods which impact the availability of contestable hinterlands while ex-ante, intra-port competition is possible only in a few ports where traffic is high enough to support more than one operator. ELEMENTS IN INTER-PORT COMPETITION IN THE UNITED STATES James B. Kenyon Dr. Kenyon, associate professor in the Department of Geography, University of Georgia, previously held posts with the Port of New York Authority, and the Chicago Plan Commission. URING the years since World War II there have been signi-ficant shifts in the circum-. , Port problems in developing countries; principles of port planning and organization International Association of Ports and Harbors Tokyo Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

Developing countries face special risks that globalization and market reforms will exacerbate inequality, at least in the short run, and raise the political costs of inequality. During that transition, more emphasis on minimizing and managing inequality would minimize the . International trade - International trade - Trade between developed and developing countries: Difficult problems frequently arise out of trade between developed and developing countries. Most less-developed countries have agriculture-based economies, and many are tropical, causing them to rely heavily upon the proceeds from export of one or two crops, such as coffee, cacao, or sugar. Zhou: Competition or Cooperation: A Simulation of the Price Strategy of Ports. operate in a different environment. This argument can be related to the work of Hotelling () who argues that competition between services provided at. different locations is by. nature oligopolistic because of the importance of transport costs [11]. PORT DEVELOPMENT: A HANDBOOK FOR PLANNERS IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES. UNITED NATIONS CONFERENCE ON TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT. The immediate aim of this handbook is to offer daily guidance to port planners and decision-makers in the task of formulating a national port development policy and preparing realistic programs for the extension and improvement of individual .

countries may be rich in natural resources (e.g. oil and minerals) and the MNCs have the technology and expertise to extract such resources. developing countries represent huge growing markets (e.g. India), and if MNCs are located directly in the markets then they have much better access to the large number of potential customers. Inter-port competition Intra-port competition Terminal concessions and land leases Port pricing and financialisation Entry barriers. Other articles where Developing nation is discussed: marketing: Marketing intermediaries: the distribution channel: is, shorter and simpler—in the less industrialized nations. There are notable exceptions, however. For instance, the Ghana Cocoa Marketing Board collects cacao beans in Ghana and licenses trading firms to process the commodity. International Trade Aspects of Competition Policy Sadao Nagaoka. Chapter in NBER book Deregulation and Interdependence in the Asia-Pacific Region (), Takatoshi Ito and Anne O. Krueger, editors (p. 55 - 78) Conference held June , Published in January by University of Chicago Press.

Inter-port competition in developping [i.e. developing] countries by Hoyle, B. S. Download PDF EPUB FB2

The East African port system — serving Kenya, Tanzania and neighbouring countries in local, national and international contexts — illustrates both the historical processes involved in the development of an integrated, concentrated port hierarchy and the current problems of inter-port competition to which these processes have by: ITTERWORTH N E M A N N Journal of Transport Geography Vol 3, No.Eisevier Science Ltd Printed in Great Britain.

/95 $ + (94) Inter-port competition in developing countries; an East African case study Brian Hoyle Department of Geography, University of Southampton, Southampton SOJ7 1BJ, UK Jacques Charlier Institut de Cited by:   Competition, Innovation and Competitiveness in Developing Countries OECD Development Centre The competitiveness of firms in a global economic environment is an essential element in development strategy, but simply creating an open economy will not suffice to stimulate competitiveness if innovation is by: trended away from developed countries and toward emerging economies.

Whereas Western European countries accounted for the bulk of Africa’s trade in the late 20th century, countries like China, India, Indonesia, Russia, and Turkey have since grown in importance as. Determinants of Inter-port Competition: A Case of Coastal Ports in West Africa 45 main factors determining competitiveness in container traffic are port infrastructure, superstructures and communication technologies.

So far, the question of inter port competition in West African coast has been given little or no research attention. Analysis Of The Benefits Of Intra-Port Competition. Zhou, ), few studies have investigated coopetition at the inter-port level Since the late s developing countries have been.

In this chapter, port competition and various competitiveness determinants will be presented and discussed, including port selection, port efficiency, port service and other related issues. Moreover, maritime transportation is fundamental to global trade which is influenced by political activities.

Abstract Port Development and Competition in East and Southern Africa analyzes the 15 main ports in East and Southern Africa (ESA) to assess whether their proposed capacity enhancements are justified by current and projected demand; whether the current port management approaches sufficiently address not only the maritime capacity needs but also other impediments to port efficiency; and what Author: Martin Humphreys, Aiga Stokenberga, Matias Herrera Dappe, Atsushi Iimi, Olivier Hartmann.

• Inter-port competition: for same trades • Intra-port competition: for same markets • Competition between similar or complementary operating units in the context of the same or International Association of Ports & Harbors operating units.

sence of the appropriate competition rules and supporting institutional infrastructure, have been questioned in the light of the experiences of many developing countries. For many developing countries, competition law is a recent innovation.

This up-surge in interest in competition law in developing and transition economies reflects. Series VIII Competition Policy Module VIII Developing Countries and Competition. This module addresses problems specific to competition agencies in developing countries, such as lack of resources and inadequate support for competition policy elsewhere in government or in civil society.

It features two scenarios illustrating common problems. TRADE, INCOME DISTRIBUTION AND POVERTY IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES: A SURVEY Amelia U.

Santos-Paulino No. July Acknowledgements: The author is grateful to Marco Fugazza, Charles Gore, Alessandro Nicita, José R. Sánchez-Fung and Tony Thirlwall for comments and discussions on previous versions of the Size: 1MB.

By increasing competition, international trade can force producers to become more efficient, insofar as they are not developing country firms that would get wiped out by vastly superior foreign firms.

It might also produce innovation by exposing producers to new ideas. International trade is particularly important for developing countries. In orderFile Size: KB. Port Development - a handbook for planners in developing countries 1. TD/B/C.4/fRe. 1 UNITED NATIONS CONFERENCE ON TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT Port development A handbook for planners in developing countries Second edition revised and expanded UNITED NATIONS 2.

Research and policy advice on competition including monopolisation, cartels, mergers, liberalisation, intervention, competition enforcement and regulatory reform., Competition policy is vital for creating opportunities for small business and big industry alike. It benefits consumers by reducing prices and increasing the choice of goods and services.

(). Containerization, inter-port competition, and port selection. Maritime Policy & Management: Vol. 12, No. 4, pp. Cited by: internet use, developed countries still continue to surpass developing countries in terms of number of connections.

Chart 2 highlights the number of individuals using the internet per inhabitants. While the Africa region has a penetration rate ofEurope has the highest penetration rate, with out of every Europeans having access.

Competition Policy, Developing Countries, and the World Trade Organiztion * Bernard Hoekman World Bank and CEPR and Peter Holmes University of Sussex and College of Europe, Bruges Abstract This paper discusses developing country interests regarding the inclusion of competition law disciplines in Cited by: The book also identifies critical economic issues and options for less developed countries in the WTO negotiations for further liberalization of agriculture, T&C, and cross-border labor mobility.

This volume will be an important point of reference for students, scholars, and practitioners of international trade, economic development.

competition, and if so, what such an agreement could or should entail. Most developing countries have distanced themselves from the discussion or have adopted a rather ‘wait-and-see’ attitude. While this could reflect either the low priority many developing countries attach to international cooperation on competition policy or their.

94 Other measures concerning developing countries in the WTO agreements include: • extra timefor developing countries to fulfil their commitments (in many of the WTO agreements) • provisions designed to increase developing countries’ trading opportunities through greater market access (e.g. in textiles, services, technical barriers to trade).

developing countries have more in common with the American model, although philanthropy generally gets an even higher priority as a manifestation of CSR (Arora and Puranik, ;F i g, ;A h.

Competitiveness Strategy in Developing Countries The ongoing process of globalisation has prompted an extensive debate on how to enhance industrial competitiveness of economies all over the world.

This book focuses on the way developing economies, best-practice policies and institutions. It has been estimated that a 50 per cent reduction in the developed countries' trade barriers on foods would lead to an 1 1 per cent increase in the exports of these commodities from the developing countries.

(Valdez and Zietz, ). This figure understates, however, the impact of the developed countries' agricultural policies onFile Size: KB.

Port Competition and Competitiveness. Theo Notteboom. University of Antwerp, Belgium. Search for more papers by this author. Book Editor(s): Wayne K. Talley. Old Dominion University, Norfolk, Virginia, USA Defining Port Competition.

Defining Port Competitiveness. Research Methodology. Research Findings. by: Port Competition Modalities. There are three categories of port-related competition. Interport competition arises when two ports in the same or in different countries compete for the same cargo.

The scale of interport competition often depends on the size of the hinterland of the concerned ports. For example, Rotterdam competes with Antwerp. length relative to cargo configuration demands - i.e.

6, 12 and metres in length. This method of handling has offered the key benefits of safety from damage and pilferage for loose cargo, which break bulk cargo is more likely to experience due to the very nature of.

Downloadable. Intra-port competition is widely regarded as beneficial, for the competitiveness of ports, for local and national economies and for consumers and exporting industries. The aim of the paper is to analyse the benefits resulting from the presence of intra-port competition.

Even though this issue has been addressed before, a thorough and complete overview of the effects of intra-port. Port Competition and Competitiveness Theo Notteboom and Wei Yim Yap Introduction Ports are dissimilar in their roles, assets, functions and institutional organizations (Bichou and Gray ).

Thus, many defini­ tions exist for the port. They can range from a small quay for berthing a ship to a large­. COVID Resources.

Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Abstract. When international institutions (UN, IMF, The World Bank, OECD) evaluate the conditions countries should meet in the road towards economic development and prosperity, the formulation and implementation of an effective competition policy (CP) appears always as one of the major by: 6.Inter-port competition in developping [i.e.

developing] countries () Gens de mer à Dar es-Salaam () The medecine man (). Competition Policy in Developing Countries: Helping Markets Perform Better. Competition policy is vital for creating opportunities for small business and big industry alike. This joint World Bank Group-OECD event will showcase countries whose pro-competition reform efforts serve as examples for their regional and international peers and.