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This book, The Nature, the Performance, and the Reform of State-owned Enterprises, provides a detailed description about State-owned Enterprises (SOEs) in China with respect to both efficiency and distribution. It not only proves that the so-called state ownership which characterizes state-owned enterprises is not an efficient one, but also shows how unfair SOEs have been in terms of competition with other firms and income distribution. To illustrate the point, the book presents a China case to show how SOEs steal several trillion RMBs of people's wealth every year by favored policies, monopolistic powers, and subsidies, and transform such wealth to their income, thus making their accounts look better.This book is a good reference for those researchers on the subject with a large number of data and information about SOEs. It is also a good introduction for ordinary people and students of social sciences to learn about SOEs.
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1916 Excerpt: ...21 0. C. C. 699, 11 O. C. D. 671. 1 Debates, 293-297; 2 Debates, 211-214, 318, 634, 653, 663, 664, 808. 833, 858, 870. SECTION 32. The general assembly shall grant no divorce, nor exercise any i.1(llCl21l power not herein expressly conferred. For proposed renumbering of this section, see 98 v. 412. I. Clted, 4223. III. Exercise of judicial power, II. Divorce, 4223. 4224. I. CITED. The constitution of 1802 contained no such prohibition; but, in Bingham v. Miller, 17 0. 445, it was held that the legislature had no power, by a special act, to grant a. divorce, that being the exercise of a judicial, not a legislative i'unction--a function not granted to the leg'isiature by the constitution; but that body having exercised the power for more than forty years to avoid the consequences which would result from declaring all those void which had been granted by the legislature---rendering illegitimate the issue of second marr-iages--the court would pronounce them valid. It may be of interest to the general reader to note, in passing, that in the early history of the state the general assembly itself exercised the power to grant divorces, one instance being found in 2 O. L. 67, where Hannah Willis was granted a divorce from Isaac. Doubtless many others will be found in subsequent volumes. This pernicious practice was'continued at intervals until 1848, when this court, by the OHIO CONSTITUTION WITH AMENDMENTS. decision in Bingham v. Miller, 17 0. 445, set its seal of condemnation upon it, which was followed by a provision in the constitution of 1851, Art. II, 32, absolutely prohibiting it. It is to be remarked as an instance of the confusion pervading the legislative mind, respecting the division of the powers of government, that, having by the first act pa...
From Plato to Goodman, many philosophers have addressed problems in aesthetics and the philosophy of art. Nevertheless the central issues here have remained ill-defined. In this book, A. L. Cothey overcomes this difficulty by giving a systematic account of the leading philosophical ideas about art and aesthetics from ancient times to the present day.
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