Singapore suffered a sharp decline in economic output, its state investment agencies lost significant amounts, and the state drew on reserves to stimulate the economy. Electoral boundaries were redrawn, changes to the political system mooted, and rumors of elections were rife. Immigration and national integration issues became important.
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Research Article| February 01 2010
Singapore in 2009: Structuring Politics, Priming the Economy, and Working the Neighborhood
Narayanan Ganesan is Professor of Southeast Asian Politics, Hiroshima Peace Institute, Hiroshima, Japan. He would like to thank Lam Peng Er and Michael Montesano for comments on an earlier draft of this article. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Asian Survey (2010) 50 (1): 253–259.
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Narayanan Ganesan; Singapore in 2009: Structuring Politics, Priming the Economy, and Working the Neighborhood. Asian Survey 1 February 2010; 50 (1): 253–259. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/as.2010.50.1.253
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