by Center for Russian and East European Studies, University Center for International Studies, University of Pittsburgh in Pittsburgh, Pa .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 45-50).
|Series||The Carl Beck papers in Russian & East European studies -- no. 1901, Carl Beck papers in Russian and East European studies -- no. 1901.|
|Contributions||University of Pittsburgh. Center for Russian and East European Studies.|
|LC Classifications||HC240.25.C36 E44 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||50 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||50|
|LC Control Number||2008273886|
"Competitiveness Strategies, Resource Struggles and National Interest In the New Europe" Article (PDF Available) January with 38 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: David Ellison. Competitiveness Strategies, Resource Struggles and National Interest In the New Europe **** This is a revised version of a paper previously presented at the 29 th Annual European Studies Conference, Omaha, Nebraska, Oct. th, and the Annual Conference of the International Studies Association—Southern Region, Columbia, South. The New Knowledge Economy in Europe, now available in paperback, attempts to determine whether it is possible to hasten the transition towards a knowledge-based economy and enhance competitiveness with increased employment and improved social cohesion across Europe. The book is an amalgamation of the scientific and political agendas which led 5/5(1). The volume therefore argues that this creates the opportunity for a new European industrial policy. Exploring the development of current EU policy, the book puts forward suggestions as to how the EU can improve in terms of the competitiveness of its technology policy.
Most competitiveness strategies focus on broad measures such as improving the business environment or supporting better factor inputs for firms. While necessary, these steps do not constitute an effective competitiveness strategy. Policymakers must Author: Robert D. Atkinson. in Europe’s leaders devised a new strategy, which has been coined the Europe Strategy. The goal of the strategy is to encourage “smart, sustainable, inclusive growth brought about through greater coordination of national and European policy.” The Europe Competitiveness Report is the first in a series that will assess Europe’sFile Size: 2MB. RECENT ISSUES IN ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT Economics & Sociology, Vol. 6, No 2, 42 Figure 1. Models of national competitiveness enhancing So the same stages could be applied for consideration and assessment of any country’s national competitiveness: from so called national potential (like investment climate, etc.) till. The Agenda for the Competitiveness of Europe’s Economy and Financial System While being partly an adjustment to the emergence of new competitors, and most notably China and India, with lower labour costs, this may in principle also reflect losses in price competitiveness against other advanced competitors or a more unfavourable export.
National Competitiveness:Implications for Different Groups and Strategies ©, Global Institute of Flexible Systems Management 3 granted in the U.S. Strategies for National Competitiveness 97 (9) Alan M. Rugman (Ed.), Multinationals and Technology Transfer: The Canadian Experience, Praeger, New York (); Alan M. Rugman and Jocelyn Bennett, Technology transfer and world product mandating, Columbia Journal of World Business, Winter, pp. ().Cited by: The Europe Competitiveness ReportBuilding a More Competitive Europe. The World Economic Forum’s Europe Competitiveness Report focuses on measuring Europe’s performance in becoming smart, inclusive and environmentally is the first in a series to measure Europe’s performance against its own Europe strategy and closely follows the Europe . The path to competitiveness: Strategies for investment in Central Europe This gives a clear indication of the profes- sional resources available today in Eastern Europe. The inexperience of the local banks in the fields of mergers and ac- quisitions and corporate finance, and the lack of training in investment banking of the advisers have Cited by: 6.