International Trade and Economic Growth
Serving as a teaching tool for courses in international economics, economic growth, and economic development at both the undergraduate and graduate levels, this book focuses on the dynamic long-run relationship between trade and economic growth.
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Emerging Sources of Cooperation and Conflict
Alternate Strategies for Managing Critical
Information Technology Globalization and the Strategic
The Impact of Strategic Alliances on Global Competition
The Proliferation of TechnologyBased International
A Comparison of Strategic Alliances Involving
Aerospace and National Security in an Era of Globalization
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activities advantage aerospace agreement aircraft American assets base become billion collaboration companies competition concern continue cooperation corporate costs countries create critical defense direct domestic economic effect Electronics emerging engine equity established European example export firms foreign future global Goldstar growing Hitachi important increasing increasingly industry innovation integrated interests investment involved issues Japan Japanese joint venture knowledge Korean leading less licensing major makers manufacturing MB DRAM ment military MNCs modes Motors multinational operating organization participation partners partnership percent political position possible problems production recent relationship requires result risk role Second sector semiconductor share South Korea strategic alliances structure successful technical technology transfer tion TISAs trade United Western
Página 108 - A nation's competitiveness is the degree to which it can, under free and fair market conditions, produce goods and services that meet the test of international markets while simultaneously expanding the real incomes of its citizens.
Página 145 - An international collaborative venture may be defined as an instance of interfirm collaboration in product development, manufacture, or marketing that spans national boundaries, is not based on ^ arm's-length market transactions, and includes substantial contributions by partners of capital, technology, or other assets.
Página 156 - In this new global environment, the highest priority for strengthening the technological foundations and thereby the long-term wealth-generating capacity of the US economy must be to make the United States a more attractive and advantageous place for individuals, companies, and other institutional entities, regardless of national origin, to conduct the full complement of technical activities critical to the nation's long-term prosperity and security. To accomplish this, the United States must develop...
Página xxi - Youth Cohorts, Population Growth and Political Outcomes" (Vienna: International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, July 1989, Working Paper). 7. For a discussion of possible vulnerabilities from certain forms of interdependence, see Robert O. Keohane and Joseph S. Nye, Power and Interdependence (Boston: Little, Brown, 1977), pp.
Página 108 - The principal economic goal of a nation is to produce a high and rising standard of living for its citizens. The ability to do so depends not on the amorphous notion of "competitiveness" but on the productivity with which a nation's resources (labor and capital) are employed.
Página 30 - States has grown dramatically in recent years, encouraged by the adoption of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) between Mexico, the United States, and Canada.
Página 32 - ... and fund giant research projects, such as a $6 billion particle accelerator. The overriding goal of these initiatives is to protect future American technological breakthroughs from exploitation at the hands of foreigners, especially the Japanese. In contrast to techno-globalism, this new principle presumes the possibility — indeed, the necessity — of viewing American technology as a body of knowledge separate and distinct from that possessed by other nations. Technology is viewed as something...
Página 69 - global network' model of technology management is clearly the 'wave of the future' when it comes to competing globally. This model consists of a network of technology core groups in each major market — the US, Japan, and Europe — managed in a coordinated way for maximum impact.
Página 162 - Competition vs cooperation: a benefit/cost framework for choosing between fully owned investments and cooperative relationships...
Página 24 - Collective Security and the United Nations: An Old Promise in a New Era, 26th United Nations of the Next Decade Conference, 1991 (Muscatine, Iowa: Stanley Foundation, 1991); Alan K. Henrikson, "How Can the Vision of a 'New World Order
Introduction to Globalization: Political and Economic Perspectives for the ...
Rosa Gomez Dierks
Vista previa limitada - 2001