In the face of the continuing economic gap between the industrialized and the developing countries, the Third World began to demand a reorganization of the international economic system—its mechanisms, organizations, purposes—that would make the system responsive to the needs of all of its members.
Other Titles in This Series -- Preface -- Introduction -- Toward the New International Economic Order -- Development and International Economic Co-operation -- The Positions of North and South -- The Elements of the New International Economic Order -- The “New International Economic Order”: The Skeptics’ Views -- Basic Problems of the World Economy -- The Seventh Special Session: Toward a New Phase of Relations Between the Developed and the Developing States? -- International Trade and Commodities -- Developing Countries in World Trade -- An Integrated Programme for Commodities and Indexation of Prices -- Administered Commodity Markets: The Search for Stability -- The Stabilization of Export Earnings in the Lomé Convention: A Model Case? -- The New International Economic Order and the New Law of the Sea -- The Generalized System of Preferences: A Review and Appraisal -- Transfer of Real Resources -- Financial Resources for Development -- Debt and Debt Service -- Toward a New Framework for International Resource Transfers -- Restructuring the International Monetary System: The Main Issues -- Technology -- Technological Dependence -- Regulating the Transfer of Technology -- A Code of Conduct for the Transfer of Technology: Establishing New Rules or Codifying the Status Quo? -- Industrialization and Transnational Enterprises -- Industrial Growth in Developing Countries -- The Lomé Convention and Industrial Cooperation: A New Relationship Between the European Community and the ACP States? -- Controlling Transnational Enterprises: A Review and Some Further Thoughts -- Self-reliance -- Economic Co-operation Among Developing Countries -- Economic Development and the Mexico Conference on Women: Development, Equality and Peace