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Location Determinants of Portuguese FDI in Poland

), Business Environment, New Dehli: V. K. Publications. Klug, M. & Pietrzak, J. (2006), Market Entry Strategies in Eastern Europe in the Context of the European Union: An Empirical Research into German Firms Entering the Polish Market, Wiesbaden: Deutscher Universitäts-Verlag. Morschett, D.; Schramm-Klein, H. & Zentes, J. (2010), Strategic International Management: Text and Cases, 2nd ed., Wiesbaden: Gabler Verlag. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-8349-6331-4 OECD (2008), Benchmark Definition of Foreign Direct Investment, 4th

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Current and Potential Chinese Foreign Direct Investment in the Slovak Republic

,’ EU-China Investment Agreement: Report of the 12th Round of negotiations, Brussels 26-30 September 2016, European Commission Directorate General for Trade. Brussels, Trade B2/AK. Retrieved from http://trade.ec.europa.eu/doclib/docs/2016/october/tradoc_155061.pdf [accessed May 2017] ISIC Rev. 3. (2017), International Standard Industrial Classification of All Economic Activities, Rev. 3, UN Statistics Division. Retrieved from http://unstats.un.org/unsd/cr/registry/regcst.asp?Cl=2&Lg=1 [accessed May 2017] Gabrielová, H. & Habrman, M

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How Do Cultural and Institutional Distance Affect China’s OFDI towards the OBOR Countries?

References Aleksynska, M. & Havrylchyk, O. (2013), ‘FDI from the south: The role of institutional distance and natural resources,’ European Journal of Political Economy, vol. 29, no. 1, pp. 38-53. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejpoleco.2012.09.001 Buckley, P. J.; Clegg, L. J.; Cross, A.R.; Liu, X.; Voss, H. & Zheng, P. (2007), ‘The determinants of Chinese outward foreign direct investment,’ Journal of International Business Studies, vol. 38, no. 4, pp. 499-518. https://doi.org/10.1057/palgrave.jibs.8400277 Busse, M

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Ambitious or Ambiguous? The Implications of Smart Specialisation for Core-Periphery Relations in Estonia and Slovakia

://doi.org/10.4324/9781315712994 McCann, P. & Ortega-Argiles, R. (2016), ‘The early experience of smart specialization implementation in EU cohesion policy,’ European Planning Studies , vol. 24, no. 8, pp. 1407–1427. https://doi.org/10.1080/09654313.2016.1166177 Medve-Bálint, G. & Bohle, D. (2016), More Integrated but Also More Divided: Intended and Unintended Consequences of Foreign Direct Investment and the Cohesion Policy in Eastern Europe , MAXCAP Working Paper, no. 34 (September). Meliciani, V. (2015), Regional Disparities in the Enlarged

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Chinese Investments in Serbia—A Joint Pledge for the Future of the New Silk Road

Foreign Direct Investments in the Republic of Serbia, Belgrade: Institute of International Politics and Economics. Liu, Z. (2015), ‘The Role of Central and Eastern Europe in the building of Silk Road Economic Belt,’ International Problems, no. 2-3. Long, J. (2015), ‘Cooperation between China and CEE countries: features, significance and prospect,’ Diplomacy Journal. Retrieved from http://diplomacy.bg/archives/1438?lang=en [accessed May 2015] Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the PRC (2014), Joint Statement Deepening the China

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The Caucasus 3 Plus the Baltic 3 and Economic Cooperation with China

), The Economic Impact of China on the Baltic Sea Region, BSR Policy Briefing series, Centrum Balticum. Retrieved from http://www.centrumbalticum.org/files/3259/BSR_Policy_Briefing_5_2017.pdf [accessed Nov 2018] Lashkhi, M. & Charaia, V. (2017), ‘Investment development path and motivations for Foreign Direct Investment in Georgia,’ World Academy of Science, Engineering and Technology, International Journal of Economics and Management Engineering, vol. 11, no. 11, p. 3213. MERICS (2015), The Great Fallout: Why China’s Slowing Trade is Sending Shockwaves

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The Political Economics of the New Silk Road

), “China’s Shadow Foreign Policy: Parallel Structures Challenge the Established International Order,’Merics: China Monitor, no. 18, 28 October. Retrieved from: http://www.merics.org/fileadmin/templates/download/china-monitor/China_Monitor_No_18_en.pdf [accessed in October 2015] Huang, Y. (2015), “Don’t Let ‘One Belt, One Road’ Fall into the Trap of Japan’s Overseas Investments,” Zhongguo Gaige Wang, 10 February. Inotai, A. (2010), ‘Impact of the global crisis on trade relations between the European Union and China,’ in Hungarian

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Economic Relations of Hungary and India: Seeking Ways to Be Better Than ‘Just Good’

-in-komarom . 2017. The Automotive Industry Has Written a 25-Year Success Story in Hungary. Retrieved on: 17/06/2019. http://www.kormany.hu/en/ministry-of-foreign-affairs-and-trade/news/the-automotive-industry-has-written-a-25-year-success-story-in-hungary . 2018. New Direct Air Passenger Service to Be Launched between Budapest and Mumbai. Retrieved on: 30/04/2019. http://www.kormany.hu/en/ministry-of-foreign-affairs-and-trade/news/new-direct-air-passenger-service-to-be-launched-between-budapest-and-mumbai . HUNGARIAN INVESTMENT PROMOTION AGENCY. 2017a. Tata

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China and the Baltic States: strategic challenges and security dilemmas for Lithuania, Latvia and Estonia

://asia.nikkei.com/Politics-Economy/International-Relations/As-CEE-warms-to-China-experts-warn-of-risk . [Accessed 14 Feb. 2018] Holmes, J. (2015). Why Are Chinese and Russian Ships Prowling the Mediterranean? Foreign Policy , 15 May. Jakóbowski, J. (2015). China’s Foreign Direct Investments Within the ‘16+1’ Cooperation Formula: Strategy, Institutions, and Results. Commentary (OSW Centre for Eastern Studies), [online] November. Available at https://www.osw.waw.pl/sites/default/files/commentary_191.pdf . [Accessed 14 Feb. 2018] Jakóbowski, J. and M. Kaczmarski. (2017) Beijing’s Mistaken Offer: the ‘16+1’ and China’s Policy Towards the European Union

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Decision Making in Psychiatric Reform: A Case Study of the Czech Experience

which would cover a catchment area of approximately 100,000 persons. It included specific provisions to address the criticisms of the earlier efforts, including lack of financing and administrative plans. The following year, this plan was updated as Strategy for Reform of Mental Health Care in 2013. Most important, it was announced that the initial implementation of the plans would be funded by the European Union's Structural and Investment Funds (ESIF), which included two major components. The Integrated Regional Operational Programme (IROP) would focus on

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