Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||[Sohail J. Malik, Safiya Aftab, Nargis Sultana].|
|Contributions||Aftab, Safiya., Sultana, Nargis.|
|LC Classifications||HC440.5 .M295 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 444 p. :|
|Number of Pages||444|
|LC Control Number||95930231|
He assesses Pakistan's trajectory of economic and political development, and focuses on an economic and social history of Pakistan, using a political economy framework to examine the nature of this structural transformation. This book follows the narrative of the evolution of Pakistan's social, economic and even political dispensation over many Cited by: 5. Pakistan's population has grown rapidly from around 30 million in to over million in Despite this, Pakistan's average economic growth rate since independence has been higher than the average growth rate of the world economy during the same period. Average annual real GDP growth rates were % in the s, % in the s, and % in the s. Pakistan's average economic growth rate in the first five decades (–) has been higher than the growth rate of the world economy during the same period. Average annual real GDP growth rates  were % in the s, % in the s, and % in the y group: Developing/Emerging, Lower . Introduction to the Economy of Pakistan social problems. Now a day, even in the free market eco nomies, state does play a. restrictive role in correcting the economic pro blems i.e. like.
If you want to read only one book on the political economy of Pakistan, then read Issues in Pakistan Economy written by Akbar Zaidi. You may not agree with few of his assertions (i.e. Pakistan is no more an agricultural economy, or feudalism neve. Economic and social outcomes in Pakistan over the last sixty years are a mixture of paradoxes. The economic growth rate has averaged 5 percent annually since —a feat achieved by very few countries. Politically, however, the interplay of religious fundamentalism, sectarianism, ethnic cleavages and regional economic disparities has made the. At its inception in , Pakistan had a predominantly agrarian economy – agriculture contributed 53% of GDP in , and % of GDP in Then, Pakistan had a population of 30 million with 6 million people living in urban areas, 65% of the labour forceFile Size: KB. u pPakistan Economic Structure ck Ba Pakistan Economic Structure: Secondary Sector • Pakistan’s manufacturing sector provides employment to % of the country’s labor force (est. ). • Some major manufacturing industries include cotton textile and apparel manufacturing, carpets, rugs, rice, chemicals, sports goods and leather goods.
Pakistan’s economic freedom score is , making its economy the th freest in the Index. Its overall score has decreased by point because of a drop in the fiscal health score. slowed down economic growth, and created the dangers of an intensified financial crisis, high rates of inflation, unemployment and food shortages. At the same time, the changing balance of global economic power and the emergence of new economic growth centres in a number of Asian countries around Pakistan have opened upFile Size: 57KB. Pakistan - Political and Economic History Since on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pakistan - Political and Economic History Since Source: Calculated from Government of Pakistan, Pakistan Economic Survey, various years, Islamabad. TABLE 2 ECONOMIC PERFORMANCE DURING VARIOUS POLITICAL PERIODS (%) GDP Growth Rate.