North Korean Review, Vol. 2, No. 1 (Spring 2006)
About the Book
North Korean Review is the first academic journal in North America or Europe to focus exclusively on North Korea. The purpose of NKR is to provide readers with an improved understanding of the country’s complexities and the threat it presents to global stability.
International and interdisciplinary, NKR is a refereed journal published twice a year. Topics include culture, history, economics, business, religion, politics and international relations, among others.
Back issues are available to individuals $30 and to institutions for $75, and are subject to availability. On our website, the individual price is the default. Institutions interested in purchasing back issues may order online (we will bill you the difference in price), contact your subscription agent, or contact McFarland at 800-253-2187 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
About the Author(s)
Suk Hi Kim, a professor of international finance, is the coordinator of finance and international business at the University of Detroit Mercy. He is the editor of North Korean Review and the founding editor of Multinational Business Review. He lives in Plymouth, Michigan. Send editorial correspondence to Suk Kim, College of Business Administration, University of Detroit Mercy, 4001 W. McNichols Road, Detroit MI 48221, tel (313) 993-1264, fax (313) 993-1673, email@example.com. (Other correspondence to McFarland.)
Edited by Suk Kim
Format: softcover (7 x 10)
Table of Contents
Death Sentence for North Korea’s Principle of Self-Reliance? 3
Market-Enhancing Governance on the Korean Peninsula: The Role of Credibility and Transitional Institutions 5
North Korea’s Foreign Trade: An Indicator of Political Dynamics 27
Developments and Prospects of the North Korean Economic Policies since 1990 3
The Effectiveness of Economic Sanctions: The Case of North Korea 50
North Korea’s Move to a Market Economy: Is Reunification with South Korea Necessary? 66
Between Peace and War: The Proliferation Security Initiative and North Korea 75
The North Korean Human Rights Act of 2004 80
The North Korean Human Rights Act of 2004: More Rhetoric or a New U.S. Policy Statement? 89
Getting Around Pyongyang’s Hard-Liners 99
North Korean Economic Data 113
Call for Papers 118
Book Reviews & Awards
“has played a defining role in the field of North Korean studies…recommend[ed] that most academic and public libraries subscribe in order to provide relevant information about Northeast Asian peace and economic prosperity.”—Library Journal.