Canadian debate about foreign investment 1945-1972
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Canadian debate about foreign investment 1945-1972

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Published by [Canadian High Commission] in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Statementby Ian Drummond.
SeriesCanada House lecture series -- no.37
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13864644M

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This is a reader for courses in Canadian foreign policy--it can be used on its own as a core text or alongside a single-authored text. The book is structured in six sections covering a broad range of topics: approaches to Canadian Foreign Policy; external sources; domestic sources of CFP; security; trade and economic issues; and social considerations, which include human rights, environment. books on Canadian foreign policy In many ways the scholarly study of Canadian foreign policy has become a rich, robust, and rapidly growing field. It is now well over a century old, if one dates its inauguration from the publication of Goldwin Smith's Canada and the Canadian Question in , a book that understood that Canada's. Canadian Foreign Policy: Defining the National Interest is a balanced and brilliant analysis of issues in Canadian foreign policy from a Realist / statist perspective that is, at the same time, open to an idealist, soft-power book shows the insightfulness of an open National Interest Perspective (NIP) applied to the themes of Canadian sovereignty-territorial integrity, political. I: Amendment to the Investment Canada Act; II: Policy Guidelines [Text of "Fact Sheet" issued by Communications Canada FSE] The Investment Canada Act requires that foreign investments in the book publishing and distribution sector be compatible with national cultural policies and be of net benefit to Canada and to the Canadian-controlled sector.

The Canadian government welcomes and strongly encourages foreign investment in Canada. At the same time, the government has signalled its clear preference for private foreign investment over investments by SOEs, minority SOE investments over SOE acquisitions of control and a lower tolerance for SOEs’ acquiring control of, or material. The Revised Foreign Investment Policy in Book Publishing and Distribution () is an important factor in determining whether a proposed foreign investment in Canada’s book industry is likely to be of net benefit to Canada; other factors are identified in section 20 of the Investment Canada the Act, the determination of net benefit in the cultural sector is made on a case-by-case. The Foreign Investment Promotion and Protection Agreement (FIPA) between China and Canada goes into effect Oct. 1. It has raised debate about what benefits Canada will see from the deal. Don Mills, Ont.: CCH Canadian, © Edition/Format: Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Canada. -- Foreign Investment Review Act. Investments, Foreign -- Law and legislation -- Canada. Canada -- Loi sur l'examen de l'investissement étranger. View all subjects.

A discussion of this process and its effect on foreign investment in Canada appears below. Application of the Act. The term “non-Canadian” is defined in Section 3 of the Act as an individual, government, agency or other entity that is not a Canadian. The term “Canadian” is defined in Section 3 to include the following: a) A Canadian.   Almost sixty years ago, Canadians began a debate over foreign investment, one that has continued to this day. In two reports in the mids, the Royal Commission on Canada’s Economic Prospects, chaired by Walter Gordon, questioned whether Canada should continue blindly accepting foreign capital without asking whether it was in Canada’s best interests. In retrospect, some of the. Foreign Investment” discusses original econometric models of inward (and outward) FDI for Canada. Two sets of models are presented: one for total FDI flows and manufacturing sector flows, and another for financial services and energy. “Foreign Investment in the Oil and Gas Sector” provides a case study. The fourth edition of this widely-used book includes updates of the many changes that have occurred in Canadian foreign policy under Stephen Harper and the Conservatives, including the evanescence of the internationalism, the rise of a new foreign policy agenda increasingly shaped by domestic political imperatives, and the changing organization.