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MANUFACTURING EMPLOYMENT AND COMPENSATION IN CHINA - page 67 / 106

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[“Changing labor force participation rate in urban China and its implications”], Zhongguo shehui kexue [Social Sciences in China], 2004, issue 4, July, pp. 68-79, 207, esp. p. 79.

70

“China, no right to work,” Economist, p. 28.

71 David Hale and Lyric Hughes Hale, “China takes off,” Foreign Affairs, vol. 82, no. 6, Nov./Dec. 2003, pp. 36-53.

72 Cai et al., 2002, p. 321; Knight and Xue, “How high is urban unemployment in China?” p. 2.

73

McGuckin and Spiegelman, China’s Experience, p. 27.

74 “The halo effect: How China’s expansion will affect growth and jobs elsewhere,” Economist, Sept. 30, 2004.

75 Binglan Xu, “‘Unique’ China defies world’s predictions,” China Daily, June 21, 2004, p. 11.

76 John Knight, Lina Song, and Huaibin Jia, “Chinese rural migrants in urban enterprises: Three perspectives,” Journal of Development Studies, vol. 35, no. 3, Feb. 1999, pp. 73-104; Zhong Zhao, “Migration, labor market flexibility, and wage determination in China: A review,” China Center for Economic Research, Peking University, 2004.

77

“Amazingly, China has labour shortages,” Economist, Oct. 7, 2004.

78

Fox and Zhao, “China’s labor market reform,” pp. 1-5, 25, 30-38.

79

“China, no right to work,” Economist, p. 28.

80 Mei Fong, “A Chinese puzzle: Surprising shortage of workers forces factories to add perks,” Wall Street Journal, Aug. 16, 2004, p. B1.

81 Ibid.; Peter S. Goodman, “In China’s cities, a turn from factories,” Washington Post, Sept. 25, 2004.

82

“China tackles labor problems with new laws,” Washington Times, Nov. 16,

2004.

83

“String of pearls: China’s development,” Economist, Nov. 20, 2004, pp. 43-44.

84

Brooks and Tao, “China’s labor market,” pp. 1-3.

59

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