- AEM December 2006 Update
With the external environment likely to be somewhat less supportive and growth in Japan and the PRC also moderating, average GDP growth in East Asia is forecast to slow from a postcrisis peak of 4.9% this year to a still robust 4.4% in 2007.
- AEM July 2006 Update
For the third consecutive year, average GDP growth in emerging East Asian economies is expected above 7% due to a broad-based economic expansion in major industrial countries and a rebound in the global information technology industry.
- AEM December 2005 Update
A turnaround in global IT demand, a recovery in Japan`s domestic demand, and continued strong, albeit slower, growth in the PRC bode well for emerging East Asia's economic prospects in 2006.
- AEM August 2005 Update
With the external economic environment turning somewhat less favorable in 2005 and oil prices reaching record levels, East Asia is expected to experience a moderate slowdown.
- AEM December 2004 Issue
The key message of the December 2004 issue of AEM is that despite high oil prices and some loss of momentum, East Asia`s growth in 2004 is likely to be the highest since the 1997 financial crisis.
- AEM July 2004 Update
East Asia`s synchronized economic growth that began during the second half of 2003 is continuing despite the sharp rise in world oil prices.
- AEM December 2003 Issue
An improving external environment, the PRC`s rapid growth, and strong domestic demand are expected to push up East Asia’s growth to 6.1% in 2003 and 6.6% in 2004. The risks to growth have receded as well.
- AEM February 2003 Update
Amid global uncertainties, East Asia still managed to post faster-than-expected - but moderate - growth in 2002. In 2003, East Asian growth is expected to ease somewhat.
- AEM October 2002 Update
This October 2002 issue features country updates on seven East Asian economies—People's Republic of China, Indonesia, Republic of Korea, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, and Thailand.
- AEM July 2002 Update
The July 2002 Update features a chapter on "Five Years After the Crisis," which takes stock of what has been achieved in financial and corporate restructuring in East Asia since the 1997 crisis.