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Subsidies to Chinese IndustryState Capitalism, Business Strategy, and Trade Policy$
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Usha C.V. Haley and George T. Haley

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780199773749

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2013

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199773749.001.0001

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Through the Looking Glass: Subsidies to China’s Glass Industry

Through the Looking Glass: Subsidies to China’s Glass Industry

Chapter:
(p.74) Chapter 4 Through the Looking Glass: Subsidies to China’s Glass Industry
Source:
Subsidies to Chinese Industry
Author(s):

Usha C. V. Haley

George T. Haley

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199773749.003.0079

This chapter documents the Chinese glass industry’s growth and subsidies from 2004-2008. In 2009, with 31 percent of global production, China was the world’s largest producer of glass and glass products, had the greatest number of glass-producing enterprises, and the largest number of float-glass production lines. China was also the largest glass consumer. Since 2003, Chinese glass production had doubled; production capacity had also doubled since 2003 and increased threefold since 2000. China’s glass industry enjoyed no economies of scale or scope and displayed geographic fragmentation, with manufacturers in 29 of the 32 provinces. Analysis took place at the flat-glass sector that received $4.8 billion in subsidies from 2004-2008. Extrapolating to the glass industry, China’s glass and glass-products industry received at least $30.3 billion in subsidies from 2004-2008, including to heavy oil, coal, electricity, and soda ash, reaching 35 percent of gross industrial output value of glass in 2008.

Keywords:   Chinese subsidies to glass, Chinese policy on glass, Subsidies to heavy oil, subsidies to coal, subsidies to electricity, subsidies to soda ash, glass industry, glass exports, glass imports, Chinese subsidies to flat glass

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