China’s Land Administration Policy Is Heading to Reforms According to China's Economy & Policy-Gateway International Group

22 Feb 2012 • by Natalie Aster

The insufficient land resource supply and its prominent structural contradictions will seriously limit local economic and social development in China within a short period of time. This situation is related to the current phase of economic development and the accumulated long-term conflicts which have resulted from these contradictions, and it is also related to unreasonable planning by local governments and to the flaws in some mechanisms and systems.

According to the report “The Direction for Reform in China’s Land Administration Policy” by China's Economy & Policy-Gateway International Group, in the long run, the proper management of the land supply and a reasonable allocation of land resources are the key steps in assuring the healthy development of the local as well as the national economy and society. Therefore, the development plans of local governments need to be adjusted, the total land resource supply and its structure must be controlled, the system of city land utilization needs to be improved, and intensive land utilization must be promoted.

Report Details:

The Direction for Reform in China’s Land Administration Policy
Published: January, 2012
Pages: 8
Price: US$ 200,00

The core elements of economic development include population, land and resources, capital, and technical innovation. The economic and social development of local governments in China is currently characterized by the following: First, technology is at a low level, but there is strong potential for development. Although our independent innovation capability is inadequate and great advances will not be realized within a short period of time, given the large gap in technological levels between China and other developed countries, by importing and absorbing advanced high-tech products the country can manage to move forward. Meanwhile, because of the imbalance in the economic development in different parts of the country, there is room to transfer technologies among different locations. Second, population growth is relatively stable, but the need for labor to promote economic development can be generally satisfied with the continuous changes in the restrictions on migration.

More information can be found in the report “The Direction for Reform in China’s Land Administration Policy” by China's Economy & Policy-Gateway International Group.

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