Summary: Almost two decades ago, the World Bank published its landmark study "The East Asian Miracle.
What does EAM stand for?
EAM stands for East Asian Miracle (rapid economic growth)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of EAM
We have 117 other meanings of EAM in our Acronym Attic
- English as an Additional Language Service (educational program; UK)
- Earliest Anticipated Launch Time
- Eastern Area Leadership Training (UK)
- Edmonton and Area Land Trust (Canada)
- Effingham Area Life Teen
- European Academy of Legal Theory (Belgium)
- Eye-Associated Lymphoid Tissue (ophthalmology)
- East Arnhem Land Tourist Association (Australia)
- European Association for Language Testing and Assessment
- Espace Aluminium du Vermandois (French metal manufacturer)
- Eastern Arc Mountains (forests)
- École d'Administration Militaire (French: School of Military Administration)
- École d'Apprentissage Maritime (French: Maritime School of Learning)
- École d'Arts Martiaux (French: School of Martial Arts; Belgium)
- Ecosystem Approach to Management (various organizations)
- Éducation aux Médias (French: Media Literacy)
- Electric Accounting Machine
- Electrical Accounting Machine
- Electro-Absorption Modulator (photonic systems)
- Electron Acoustic Microscopy
Samples in periodicals archive:
One is the so-called East Asian miracle, which refers to a group of East Asian countries whose economies grew very rapidly for several decades.
Since the publication of the World Bank's East Asian Miracle in 1993, there has been a general consensus about the proximate sources of rapid growth in the Asian economies.
THE ECONOMIC SETTING FOR IT AND PUBLIC POLICY Ten years after the publication of the World Bank's seminal volume on The East Asian Miracle (World Bank, 1993) the role of public policy in economic development remains controversial.
To back his claim, he cites an important study, The East Asian Miracle, published in 1993 by the good guys at the World Bank.
The early 1990s saw the height of the east Asian miracle.
A part of the East Asian Miracle is rapid development without the environmental aspects being accounted for, and the result is downstream degradation of water and other resources.
An important aspect of the East Asian miracle was rapid growth of exports.