Breakout Nations: In Pursuit of The Next Economic Miracles
Book Summary of Breakout Nations: In Pursuit of The Next Economic Miracles
Sharma, head of one of the world's leading emerging market funds, has spent two decades travelling the globe to find out what is happening on the ground in developing countries. With this first-hand knowledge, he takes his readers on a tour of two dozen of the world's most interesting economies, introducing the critical players and describing and analysing the forces - many unique to each nation - which will make the successes and flops of the future. The book is full of surprises: why the current mania for oil echoes the dotcom mania of 2000; how an industrial revolution in Asia is redefining what manufacturing can do for a modern economy; how the coming shakeout in the big emerging markets could shift the spotlight back to the west, especially American technology and German manufacturing; why the next two trillion-dollar economies will be big Moslem democracies . It contains warnings about command economies (some work, but many fail too), shows that the EU is producing model economies as well as basket cases, and suggests what we can learn from the $24 price of cocktails in Rio. Even Vladimir Putin's dog makes an appearance.
About the Author
Ruchir Sharma is head of emerging markets at Morgan Stanley, a position which lends him a truly global perspective and first-hand experience of the world he is describing, as well as affording him unique access to top CEOs, key finance ministers and heads of state. He is an occasional television commentator, on CNBC and in India, and a regular columnist for Newsweek, the Wall Street Journal and the Economic Times of India.
Details of Book: Breakout Nations: In Pursuit of The Next Economic Miracles (BSID:68144)
|Book||Breakout Nations: In Pursuit of The Next Economic Miracles|
|Number of Pages||304|
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Ever wished that you were there at the beginning of... IBM, Apple, Google, Twitter, green technology ect... This book helps you look ahead and gives you informative speculation on the next BRIC emerging market. Worthy read, and easy to understand from the novice to the ubber economist and investo...
Due to tremendous hype about this book, I read it but I was surprised that it is nothing but some random notes on various economies of the world. The stories /case studies or concepts mentioned in the book are almost outdated. Anyone who reads a newspaper daily will find this book as a nothing bu...
Review by Katrina HamlinBRICs is by no means an obsolete tag. The acronym coined by Goldman Sachs economist Jim Oâ??Neill in 2001 continues to operate as both a useful shortcut and a fertile provocation to compare and contrast the worldâ??s four biggest developing economies: Brazil, Russia, India and...
This book just won the prestigious Tata Literature First Book Award yesterday (November 4, 2012). The authors shortlisted for this award included Nilanjana Roy (The Wildings), Sudha Shah (The King in Exile), Sudheendra Kulkarni (Music of the Spinning Wheel), Naresh Fernandes (Mahal Foxtrot), Ruch...
These days, we keep seeing numerous books on emerging economies at regular interval. These are mostly written by Americans. Of late, some Indians who have made it big in the United States have also jumped into the book-writing business. Morgan Stanley's top executive Ruchir Sharma's book 'Breakou...
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