History gives enough evidence to show that emerging economies are responsible for the shape of trade and investment in the international market for the last one decade. Emerging economies have continued to relate with each other and engage in free emerging markets. This essay produces an analysis of an article in the New York Times about the relationship of the emerging economies to other developed countries in the emerging markets. It shows how different countries relate in trade and investment regardless of their differences to provide Global Market Analysis in the last decade. The article analyzes the issue of trade and cross-border investments using models, theories and frameworks to support the economic relationships. It also provides an assessment and conclusions in the market based on the analysis. It concludes by giving specific recommendations to individual business managers to help them in the changing economic situations.
Emerging markets have faced great challenges in the past two years in an effort to rise from challenges arising from the global economic recession. They have currently shown signs of recovery with improvements in the stock markets with more international investments. This raises hope for international markets with chances to go back to their financial positions a decade ago. However, investors, business managers and economic strategists must take caution before making any trade and investment decisions. The emerging markets experience great changes in their economies both politically and economically. This demands economic analysis of each economy and market individually to enable general Global Market Analysis.
[...] East African countries provide raw materials especially to China. Asian countries produce more 60 percent of the exports in communications and information technologies. Trade between Asian countries has also increased from 35 percent in the early 1990s to 57 percent in 2010 in terms of intra- regional exports. Diversity in input costs and labor has also reinforced the growth of trade network in these countries. Emerging economies have also had significant growth of the middle class in the past decade. [...]
[...] This was due to their inward- looking economic policies which discouraged trade and investment in China. However, China and other emerging economies such as India and Brazil have changed their trade regulations to shift international competition in their favor. The new geography in business standards and material goods has already been mapped. Trade between emerging economies is gradually overtaking that between developed ones. Emerging-market relationship is also setting a strong base in many regions and countries percent of exports in Asia especially from China and India go to other emerging economies, an increase from 40 percent a decade ago. [...]
[...] They have replaced trade and investment values between the US and UK which are major markets. China and India are the most-populated economies in the world. Their relationship has influenced high value trade of commodities and investments. Such relationships and integration have continued to create stronger links between emerging economies. Another example is the trade and investment between China and East African countries especially Kenya. Chinese contractors are becoming the first choice in Kenya's construction industry taking projects worth Billions of US dollars. [...]
[...] Country Differences, Cross-Border Trade and Investment Chapter Abstract History gives enough evidence to show that emerging economies are responsible for the shape of trade and investment in the international market for the last one decade. Emerging economies have continued to relate with each other and engage in free emerging markets. This essay produces an analysis of an article in the New York Times about the relationship of the emerging economies to other developed countries in the emerging markets. It shows how different countries relate in trade and investment regardless of their differences to provide Global Market Analysis in the last decade. [...]
[...] This is because of strong political relationship between the two economies which created a bilateral market. Brazil eased on their export regulations and duties in support of Mexico. The pattern is visible not only in trade but also in investments. For example, the value of cross-border investments between Mexico and Brazil was below 8 percent in 2005. This has gone up in the fall of 2013 to more than 27 per cent. Governments from emerging economies have also influenced trade and investments further. [...]
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