CJS Thursday Lecture Series | Designing Wartime Economic Controls: Productivity and Firm Dynamics in the Japanese Cotton-Spinning Industry, 1937–1939
When the Second Sino-Japanese War broke out in 1937, the Japanese government imposed wide-ranging economic controls to mobilize resources for the war. This presentation investigates the evolution of controlling systems and its economic implications.
Tetsuji Okazaki is a professor of economic history at the University of Tokyo. He served as President of the International Economic History Association from 2015 to 2018. He has published extensively in major journals in economic history and economics, including Journal of Economic History, Economic History Review, and American Economic Review. His recent research interests include history of war economies, and historical research on innovation.
This lecture is made possible with the generous support of the U.S. Department of Education Title VI grant.
If there is anything we can do to make this event accessible to you, please contact us. Please be aware that advance notice is necessary as some accommodations may require more time for the university to arrange.
|Event Type:||Lecture / Discussion|
|Tags:||Asia, Economics, History, japan|
|Source:||Happening @ Michigan from Center for Japanese Studies, International Institute, Asian Languages and Cultures|
International Institute Programming
The International Institute’s centers sponsor numerous conferences, lectures, exhibits, and cultural performances throughout the year. These events are designed to educate the university community and the public about global issues and inspire discussion and dialogue.
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