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AP Hum Geo Ch10

QuestionAnswer
commodity chain Series of links connecting the many places of production and distribution and resulting in a commodity that is then exchanged on the world market.
developing With respect to a country, making progress in technology, production, and socioeconomic welfare.
gross national product (GNP) The total value of all goods and services produced by a country’s economy in a given year. It includes all goods and services produced by corporations and individuals of a country, whether or not they are located within the country.
gross domestic product (GDP) The total value of all goods and services produced within a country during a given year.
gross national income (GNI) Calculates the monetary worth of what is produced within a country plus income received from investments outside the country, as a more accurate way of measuring a country’s wealth in the context of a global economy.
per capita GNI The gross national product (GNP) of a given country divided by its population.
formal economy The legal economy that is taxed and monitored by a government and is included in a government’s gross national product (GNP); as opposed to an informal economy.
informal economy Economic activity that is neither taxed nor monitored by a government; and is not included in that government’s gross national product (GNP); as opposed to a formal economy.
modernization model A model of economic development most closely associated with the work of economist Walter Rostow. The modernization model (sometimes referred to as modernization theory) maintains that all countries go through five interrelated stages of development, whi
context The geographical situation in which something occurs; the combination of what is happening at a variety of scales concurrently.
neo-colonialism The entrenchment of the colonial order, such as trade and investment, under a new guise. See also postcolonialism.
structuralist theory A general term for a model of economic development that treats economic disparities among countries or regions as the result of historically derived power relations within the global economic system.
dependency theory A structuralist theory that offers a critique of the modernization model of development. Based on the idea that certain types of political and economic relations (especially colonialism) between countries and regions of the world have created arrangements
dollarization When a poorer country ties the value of its currency to that of a wealthier country, or when it abandons its currency and adopts the wealthier country’s currency as its own.
world-systems theory Theory originated by Immanuel Wallerstein and illuminated by his three-tier structure, proposing that social change in the developing world is inextricably linked to the economic activities of the developed world.
three-tier structure With reference to Immanuel Wallerstein’s world-systems theory, the division of the world into the core, the periphery, and the semi-periphery as a means to help explain the inter-connections between places in the global economy.
Millennium Development Goals 1 Eradicate extreme poverty 2 Achieve universal education 3 Promote gender equality 4 Reduce child mortality 5 Improve maternal health 6 Combat AIDS and other diseases 7 Ensure environmental sustainability 8 Develop a global partnership for develop
trafficking When a family sends a child or an adult to a labor recruiter in hopes that the labor recruiter will send money, and the family member will earn money to send home.
structural adjustment loans Loans granted by international financial institutions such as the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund to counties in the periphery and the semi-periphery in exchange for certain economic and governmental reforms in that country (e.g. privatizat
neoliberalism Neoliberalism derives from the neo-classical economic idea that government intervention into markets is inefficient and undesirable, and should be resisted wherever possible.
vectored diseases A disease carried from one host to another by an intermediate host.
malaria Malaria vectored disease is spread by mosquitoes that carry the malaria parasite in their saliva and which kills approximately 150,000 children in the global periphery each month.
export processing zones (EPZs) Zones established by many countries in the periphery and semi-periphery where they offer favorable tax, regulatory, and trade arrangements to attract foreign trade and investment.
maquiladoras The term given to zones in northern Mexico with factories supplying manufactured goods to the U.S. market. The low-wage workers in the primarily foreign-owned factories assemble imported components and/or raw materials and then export finished goods.
special economic zones (SEZ) Specific area within a country in which tax incentives and less stringent environmental regulations are implemented to attract foreign business and investment.
North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) Agreement entered into by Canada, Mexico, and the United States in December, 1992 and which took effect on January 1 1994, to eliminate the barriers to trade in, and facilitate the cross-border movement of goods and services between the countries.
desertification The encroachment of desert conditions on moister zones along the desert margins, where plant cover and soils are threatened by desiccation-through overuse, in part by humans and their domestic animals, and possibly, in part because of inexorable shifts in
island of development Place built up by a government or corporation to attract foreign investment and which has relatively high concentrations of paying jobs and infrastructure.
nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) International organizations that operate outside of the formal political arena but that are nevertheless influential in spearheading international initiatives on social, economic, and environmental issues.
microcredit program Program that provides small loans to poor people, especially women, to encourage development of small business.
Created by: KT's AP HG
 

 



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