Mixed Economy - Definition
If you still have questions or prefer to get help directly from an agent, please submit a request.
We’ll get back to you as soon as possible.
- Accounting, Taxation, and Reporting
Law, Transactions, & Risk Management
Government, Legal System, Administrative Law, & Constitutional Law Legal Disputes - Civil & Criminal Law Agency Law HR, Employment, Labor, & Discrimination Business Entities, Corporate Governance & Ownership Business Transactions, Antitrust, & Securities Law Real Estate, Personal, & Intellectual Property Commercial Law: Contract, Payments, Security Interests, & Bankruptcy Consumer Protection Insurance & Risk Management Immigration Law Environmental Protection Law Inheritance, Estates, and Trusts
- Marketing, Advertising, Sales & PR
- Business Management & Operations
- Economics, Finance, & Analytics
- Professionalism & Career Development
Mixed Economy Organizational dynamics of market transition: Hybrid forms, property rights, andmixed economyin China, Nee, V. (1992). Administrative science quarterly, 1-27. This paper underscores the importance of hybrid forms in the current market transitions in state socialism through an examination of the emergence of marketized firms and cadre-entrepreneurs in China. The paper develops a new-institutionalist analysis of the organizational dynamics that propel market transition in reforming state socialism. Nonprofit organizations in themixed economy, BenNer, A., & Van Hoomissen, T. (1991). Annals of public and cooperative economics,62(4), 519-550. Social care in amixed economy, Wistow, G., Knapp, M. R. J., Hardy, B., & Allen, C. (1994).Social care in a mixed economy. Open University Press. Job transitions in an immigrant metropolis: ethnic boundaries and themixed economy, Nee, V., Sanders, J. M., & Sernau, S. (1994). American sociological review, 849-872. This study examines the job transitions of Asian immigrants in the metropolitan economy of Los Angeles. It conceive of the metropolitan labor market as shaped by firm size, degree of bureaucratization, and governance structure in which interethnic economic transactions are mediated through a growing mixed economy. Selected essays on the economic growth of the socialist and themixed economy, Kalecki, M. (1972). What to do Instead: How to Mix aMixed Economy, Stretton, H., & Orchard, L. (1994). InPublic Goods, Public Enterprise, Public Choice(pp. 184-219). Palgrave Macmillan, London. This chapter therefore offers an alternative model, or image, of a modern mixed economy. It recognizes the three modes of production and the need for intelligent government of each of them. In doing so it indicates a range of considerations which (common sense suggests) should bear on public decisions about economic structure and ownership. State manufacturing enterprise in amixed economy: the Turkish case, Wlstedt, B. (1980). The shifting boundaries of themixed economyand the future of the nonprofit sector, BenNer, A. (2002). Annals of Public and Cooperative Economics,73(1), 5-40. This paper analyses the importance of non-profit sector, and predicts a possible failure of this sector due to different factors. The paper also presents diffrent measures which can be put in place to avoid this failure. The paper further examines the net effect of the myriad factors that work in opposite directions on the demand for and supply of nonprofit organizations. Developing themixed economyof care: emerging issues for voluntary organisations, Lewis, J. (1993). Journal of Social Policy,22(2), 173-192. Responses from both voluntary organisations and statutory authorities to the community care legislation and the policy guidance stressed the importance of maintaining the concept of partnership as local authorities move towards becoming enabling authorities. Using data from intensive observation and interviewing in two inner and two outer London Boroughs, this paper examines the nature of the redefined partnership and the implications of the emerging contract culture for voluntary organisations. From providing to enabling: local authorities and themixed economyof social care, Wistow, G., Knapp, M., Hardy, B., & Allen, C. (1992). Public Administration,70(1), 25-47. This study raises questions about the extent of local discretion in a context where the range of values and interests of implementing agencies may differ from those of the centre. The newmixed economyof welfare: Public and private, Kamerman, S. B. (1983). Social work,28(1), 5-10. It is increasingly difficult to distinguish between the public and private sectors in their provision of social benefits and services and in their role in making social policy. Efforts to make such distinctions may deflect attention from the questions of to whom and how benefits and services are provided and who pays. The author, who surveys the state of knowledge and the current debate, reconceptualizes the "public-private" sector. Competition in themixed economyof care, Forder, J., Knapp, M., & Wistow, G. (1996). Journal of Social Policy,25(2), 201-221. This paper discusses where and how market imperfections are likely to occur. It offers an economic framework to help in the shaping and managing of social care markets.