Trends in U.S. technological progress and international trade competitiveness
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Trends in U.S. technological progress and international trade competitiveness

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Published by Library of Congress, Congressional Research Service in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Technology -- United States,
  • International economic relations,
  • International trade

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfilm. Arlington, Va. : University Publications of America, 1976. on 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm. Low reduction. (Major studies of the Congressional Research Service. 1976/78 supplement ; reel 10, fr. 0333)

StatementGeorge D. Holliday
SeriesMajor studies of the Congressional Research Service -- 1976/78, reel 10, fr. 0333
ContributionsLibrary of Congress. Congressional Research Service
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination31 p.
Number of Pages31
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18158151M

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Publisher: Oxford University Press, U.S.A.; 1 edition (Octo ) Language: English; ISBN ; ISBN ; Product Dimensions: x 1 x inches Shipping Weight: pounds (View shipping rates and policies) Customer Reviews: Be Cited by: effectively. One can easily envisage a situation in which technological progress permits output to increase at a high rate without any additions to the stock of capital goods. (Kuznets, , pp. ) With respect to international trade, although economists had long.   Competitiveness: At its core, competitiveness refers to favorable international terms of trade (e.g., relatively better trade balance or currency values). This is achieved by relatively stronger traded sectors: sectors wherein a significant share of output can easily be sold internationally, as opposed to local-serving sectors (e.g., grocery. Technological Characteristics of Industries and the Competitiveness of the U.S. and its Multinational Firms Irving B. Kravis, Robert E. Lipsey. NBER Working Paper No. (Also Reprint No. r) Issued in April NBER Program(s):International Trade and Investment, International Finance and Macroeconomics.

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Trends of U.S.-China Trade Disputes and Beijing’s Policy Options toward China is a bipartisan consensus on the growing need to reduce U.S. trade deficits, rein . In an influential recent book Mokyr 1 set out the case for what he termed "Cardwell's Law," based on an interpretation of Cardwell. 2 This Law proposes that highly technologically creative societies only remain so for relatively short historical periods. At some stage the momentum that gathers behind technological advance becomes exhausted. In Mokyr's judgment, the Law has the . Asian countries are rapidly closing ranks on U.S. leadership. Janu The United States remains the global leader in supporting science and technology (S&T) research and development, but only by a slim margin that could soon be overtaken by rapidly increasing Asian investments in knowledge-intensive suggest trends released in a new report by . In the economic competition of nations, many consider the World Economic Forum's (WEF's) Global Competitiveness Index 1 to be the world's scoreboard. The nation index ranks countries' productivity and prosperity, drilling down into myriad indicators that can also impact international trade.