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Archive for Tháng Bảy 12th, 2011

Tạp chí Forbes có lẻ nghĩ rằng nước CH XHCN Việt Nam đã được sáp nhập vào Trung Quốc nên đã không xếp VN vào danh sách những nước có nền kinh tế tồi tệ nhất hiện nay!

Posted by hoangtran204 trên 12/07/2011

Không hiểu sao tạp chí Forbes không đếm xỉa gì đến VN trong bảng xếp hạng nầy. Mặc dầu GDP tính trên đầu người của những nước sau đây so ra cao hơn  VN rất nhiều, còn chỉ số lạm phát của họ chỉ bằng 1/3 so với  VN. (GDP per capital của  VN chỉ vào khoảng dưới $1000 và lạm phát 28%)

Lẻ nào tụi tư bản coi thường nước ta đến thế, dù gì đi nữa thì nước ta cũng là một thiên đường, nơi có các đỉnh cao trí tuệ đang trị vì dẫn dắt, có đảng và nhà nước lo lắng hết mọi chuyện cho dân chúng…

Hay tạp chí Forbes nghĩ rằng nước CH XHCN Việt Nam đã được sáp nhập vào Trung Quốc?


This former Soviet Republic has rich farmland and generous mineral resources and could become a leading European economy — yet per-capita GDP trails far behind even countries like Serbia and Bulgaria. The U.S. State Dept. blames “complex laws and regulations, poor corporate governance, weak enforcement of contract law by courts, and particularly corruption.” GDP per capita: $3,483 Inflation: 10%




The poverty rate has been cut almost in half to 10% in recent years while literacy has increased to 88%, according to the World Bank. But the global financial crisis took a toll on this vacation island’s economy, with GDP shrinking 4% in the last two years and expected to grow at less than 3% through 2015. High inflation and a persistent current-account deficit make increasing the wealth of the average citizen a challenging goal. GDP per capita: $5,473.09 Inflation: 7%




Miguel Gutierrez/AFP/Getty Images


Perhaps the serious illness of dictator Hugo Chavez will bring deliverance to this troubled country, which manages to keep its people poor despite an embarrassment of natural wealth. The only thing healthy about Venezuela’s economy is its oil-fueled current account surplus. But 32% inflation and subpar GDP growth demonstrate the ineptitude of Hugo’s management. GDP per capita: $9,886 Inflation: 32%


Worst Economies

7 of 11 « Back Next »


This Central Asian republic ranked 164 out of 178 countries in Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index and suffers 11% unemployment. Rich in natural resources (except for oil and gas, which it must import) Kyrgyzstan has trouble attracting foreign capital for mining and metallurgy projects because, as the State Dept. puts it, “local business conditions are very challenging to most companies.”GDP per capita: $943 Inflation rate: 12.6%




A rapidly growing population and lack of jobs keeps the poverty rate in this African nation above 60%, despite rich farmland, sugar exports and a vibrant tourism industry. Swaziland had more than 30,000 people employed in its apparel industry, which benefited from U.S. tariff protection, until the world financial crisis and the rising South African rand (Swaziland’s currency is linked) crimped demand.GDP per capita: $3,109 Inflation rate: 7.3%



Onetime socialist dictator Daniel Ortega has had plenty of time to turn this into a worker’s paradise. Nicaragua’s per-capita GDP of $1,197, less than a third of neighboring El Salvador, suggests he might not be the right man for the job. The second-poorest country in the western hemisphere after Haiti, Nicaragua actively discourages foreign investment and its citizens suffer from blackouts, water shortages and high energy costs that disproportionately hurt the poor. Almost half of Nicaraguans live below the poverty line, according to the World Bank. GDP per capita: $1,197 Inflation rate: 9%


Islamic Republic of Iran

The Islamic Republic has 10% of the world’s proved reserves of oil according to the Energy Information Administration. Yet its economy, hobbled by insider control of vital industries, international sanctions, and mismanagement, is growing at less than a third the world’s average rate. Per-capita GDP of $5,493 puts Iran far closer to war-torn Iraq than oil-rich peers like Saudi Arabia and Kuwait. GDP per capita: $5,493 Inflation rate: 15%



This West African nation sits on half the world’s accessible bauxite reserves but has trouble attracting productive investment. Poorly maintained roads, a 2008 military coup and “insecurity created by government hostility toward investment” have slowed economic development, according to the U.S. State Department. The 2010 election of Alpha Conde as president appears to have reduced fears somewhat, and Abu Dhabi and BHP Billiton are proceeding with a $5 billion alumina project. GDP per capita: $440 Inflation rate: 17%



With a 15% contraction in GDP in 2009 and mediocre growth forecast for the next few years, this landlocked former Soviet republic is struggling to keep up with the rest of the world. Per-capita GDP of $3,000 is less than a third of neighboring Turkey, and with inflation running at 7%, Armenia’s citizens are getting poorer. GDP per capita: $2,959 Inflation: 7%




The retail price of rice has doubled in Madagascar over the past two years, while the country has lost thousands of jobs in its textile sector after a military coup in 1999 forced the U.S. to yank it from its African Growth and Opportunity Act which provides preferential access to U.S. markets. With its politics still in turmoil, there’s little chance of rising foreign investment in this island nation this year. GDP per capita: $387 Inflation: 8.5%

nguồn  Forbes

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