Economic and Social Consequences of the Arms Race and of Military Expenditures

Updated Report of the Secretary-General.
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Economic and social consequences of the arms race and of military expenditures: Report. [United Nations. Secretary-General ( Thant); United Nations. Department of Political and Security Council Affairs.]. The Disarmament Study Series highlights United Nations General Assembly studies in the field of disarmament undertaken by groups of governmental experts.

Pursuant of resolution 35/ of 12 Decemberthis report analyzes the economic and social consequences of the arms race and its extremely harmful effects on world peace and security.

The World Military & Social Expenditures report 1st appeared inwhen Ruth Leger Sivard was in charge of international economic studies at the Arms Control & Disarmamant Agency, the government agency responsible for overseeing the countrys armament & disarmament/5.

Economic and Social Consequences of the Arms Race and of Military Expenditures. 10 Reduction of Military Budgets: Refinement of International Reporting and Comparison of. The origin of World Military and Social Expenditures This report first appeared in with the title Worldwide Defense Expenditures when Ruth Leger Sivard was in charge of international economic studies at the Arms Control and Disarmamant Agency (ACDA), the United States government agency responsible for overseeing the country’s armament.

The Arms Race: Economic and Social Consequences (Lexington, Massachusetts: Lexington Books, ); and Riddell, T., ‘The Employment Effects of Military Spending’, paper presented to the Allied Social Science Association Meetings, December, Cited by: 9.

There is no doubt that a transfer of resources from military to civil uses would provide further possibilities for an increase in the rate of economic growth. This judgement is made in a United Nations report entitled: Economic and Social Consequences of the Arms Race and of Military Expenditures.

Description Economic and Social Consequences of the Arms Race and of Military Expenditures FB2

‘If there were no arms race’, the Author: Robert E. Looney. Economic impact study of the economic effects of increased defense spending in the early s. This report was an early example of the use of the REMI multi. Arms Trade, Military Spending, and Economic Growth Article (PDF Available) in Defence and Peace Economics 18(4) August with 2, Reads How we measure 'reads'.

The arms race between Great Britain and Germany that occurred from the last decade of the nineteenth century until the advent of World War I in was one of the intertwined causes of that based in a bilateral relationship that had worsened over many decades, the arms race began with a plan by German Admiral Alfred von Tirpitz in to create a fleet in.

Keywords: economic analysis of war, economic thought, arms race, economic war, globalization, militarism and capitalism, economic impact of military expenditures, disarmament, peace economists Contents 1.

Introduction 2. The Pacifying Economy 3. Relations between Foreign Policy and Economic Policy Issues 4. the economic consequences of the arms race and military spending.' It is an old story: if an ethical argument won't suffice, perhaps a "pocket book" one will.

Nevertheless, the timing of that interest is curious. Although the decade of the s was characterized by rising inflation and unemployment, by. Economic and social consequences of the arms race and of military expenditures, Updated report of the Secretary-General (New York, United Nations, ), chapters on The arms race in terms of resources' and The arms race and economic and social development'.Cited by: 1.

The book presents the incredible wealth of insights gathered through hundreds of interviews and questionnaires. Four key domains—local energy systems, local green spaces, local water systems and local labour markets—have been the focus of the field research investigating local potentials for social innovation and new forms of civil society.

This article reviews the forms of US militarism as they have evolved since Eisenhower’s famous speech and presents the deleterious effects military spending has on the social and economic well-being of the United States.

In particular it shows that military Keynesianism is a blind alley which does not benefit the larger : Pierre Guerlain. Therefore, the conspicuous consumption of luxury goods and services (positional goods) is an economic loss—like competitive military spending (an arms race), wherein each country must match the military expenditures of other countries in the arms race, or suffer a loss of relative military power.

In the case of conspicuous consumption, taxes. Factors included the huge expenditures to the global arms race, the productivity of American industries, lack of foreign competition, and pent-up consumer demand.

Global arms race Huge federal expenditures during the Second World War and the Korean War that unleashed relentless construction of new highways, bridges, airports, and ports. An arms race, such as the U.S.-Soviet Cold War nuclear arms race, occurs when countries increase their military forces to gain superiority over one another.

current study of the nationalization of the arms strategy. Ayşe İ. Özer provides an insight on the nationalization of the modern arms industry in Turkey with a detailed analysis of the literature and empirical evidence.

The book shows how owning na-tional arms of defense can provide strategic advantages to Turkey in. Yesterday, the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) released their latest data for – World Military Expenditure In their – Press Release – we learn that total World military spending has fallen in the last three consecutive years although it “levelled off” in While the global trends are interesting (the shifting patterns between the big geo.

tinuing arms race is bound to impede global prospects of economic growth and to delay the developmental process - with serious socio-economic consequences, particularly for the developing countries.

This otherwise widespread diagnosis is not really accepted by any of the three authors, however. They are all aware that the relations between econ. THE EROSION OF THE SUPERPOWERS: THE MILITARY CONSEQUENCES OF ECONOMIC DISTRESS Walter Goldstein Conventional wisdom suggests that the nuclear condominium exercised by the United States and the Soviet Union will probably survive the century.

But there is an element of doubt. to solve the economic crisis, but in this case it was just like other public expenditures (Smith, ). Economic models of conflict. Advances in econometrics and modelling since the second world war have been applied to the economic study of strategic issues, such as arms race, international alliances,File Size: 85KB.

The Soviet authorities then ended the arms race and called off the Cold War. Part of the military buildup of the Soviet Union was in tens of thousands of tanks. Although Gaidar's book does not delve into the reason for the decline in petroleum prices in the late 's there is evidence that this occurred because of a conspiracy between.

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The Journal of Political, Social and Economic StudiesHassan, M. and M. Siddiqi () Trade Poverty Nexus: An Empirical Investigation from Pakistan. Interdisciplinary Journal of Contemporary Research in Business 2.

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6, Hou, Na () Arms Race, Military Expenditure and Economic Growth in India. The unexpected defeat of the Russians unleashed, along with the arrival of dreadnoughts, an intensive arms race.

Figure 2. Military Burdens of Four Great Powers and Aggregate Real Military Expenditure (ME) for Sixteen Countries on the Aggregate, AD, Henry Kamen, “The Economic and Social Consequences of the Thirty. “ The Arms Industry in Developing Nations: History and Post-Cold War Assessment,” in Brauer, Jurgen and Dunne, J.

(eds.), Arming the South: The Economics of Military Expenditures, Arms Production and Trade in Developing Countries. New York; London: Palgrave, pp. – “The Arms Industry in Developing Nations: History and Post-Cold War Assessment,” in Brauer, Jurgen and Dunne, J.

(eds.), Arming the South: The Economics of Military Expenditures, Arms Production and Trade in Developing : Christopher J.

Coyne. UN (United Nations),Economic and social consequences ofthe arms race and military expenditures (A/37/, United Nations Publications, EIX.2, New York). UN (United Nations),Study on the economic and social consequences of the arms race and military expenditures (A/43/, United Nations publications, EIX, New York).Cited by:.

In his book "The Fire Next Time" (), James Baldwin argued that: (A) the nuclear arms race imperiled future generations (B) the failure of White Americans and Black Americans to overcome racism would have destructive consequences (C) expatriate Americans must. The report typically follows the trends of major arms suppliers, but as was noted in the Grimmett Report, there has been an increase in participation of other non-traditional suppliers, such as Israel, Spain, Sweden and some general data are provided on worldwide conventional arms transfers by all suppliers, The principal focus of this report is the .Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook.

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