New Economic Policy


Also found in: Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

New Economic Policy

n
(Historical Terms) an economic programme in the former Soviet Union from 1921 to 1928 that permitted private ownership of industries, etc. Abbreviation: NEP
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
India joined global markets with its 1991 New Economic Policy, lifting GDP, but the income gap widened
In combining the findings of two research groups at Universiti Malaya and the National University of Singapore, this edited collection represents the most comprehensive assessment to date of the efficacy of Malaysia's New Economic Policy.
While responding to the challenges we face today, I announce about a new economic policy of Kazakhstan "Nur Jol"," President Nazarbayev said in his annual address Nov.
Meanwhile Iran's minister of finance and economic affairs says that the administration of President Hassan Rouhani has made the task of creating jobs one of the core pillars of its new economic policy package.
The new economic policy sticks to the comprehensive economic pragmatism.
Business and law schools have developed from being education providers to an important part of the business community, helping carry out new economic policy and business practice.
Also present on the occasion was Minister of Economy Abdul Hadi Arghandiwal, who said the new economic policy was in the process of being framed.
They begin with Russian culture before the October Revolution and progress through civil war to Stalinism via the New Economic Policy, and the Stalinist period and World War II to after World War II and after Stalin.
Former World Bank vicepresident Obiageli (Oby) Ezekwesili is to lead a new economic policy initiative for Africa.
The Labour leader wants to put the controversial levy at the centre of his new economic policy set to be unveiled at the party's autumn conference.
The Chancellor, George Osborne, has pinned his faith on an infallible new economic policy, because a bloke who said he was an economist called Aladdin, had sold him this old brass lamp.
He compares Japan's Meiji Restoration (1868-1912) and China's late-Qing reform (1898); the Soviet Union's New Economic Policy (1921-28), its post-Stalin "Thaw" (1953-64), and China's Great Leap Forward (1958-60); the Chinese Cultural Revolution (1966-76); and finally Gorbachev's Perestroika (1985-1991) and China's post-Mao economic reform (1978-97).