Industrialization, foreign capital, and technology transfer
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Industrialization, foreign capital, and technology transfer Mexican experiences, 1930-1985 by

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Published by Research and Information System for the Non-aligned and Other Developing Countries in New Delhi .
Written in English



  • Mexico.


  • Industrialization -- Mexico.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementMiguel S. Wionczek.
SeriesRIS occasional paper ;, no. 5
ContributionsResearch and Information System for the Non-aligned and Other Countries.
LC ClassificationsMicrofiche 96/60017R (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p.
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL953715M
LC Control Number95911373

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Industrialization and foreign trade: an overview This Report examines the role of foreign trade in industrialization. The pace and character of indus-trial development are not simply the result of trade policies. Many other factors matter. A country's size, its natural resources, the skifis of its people. Industrialization, Foreign Capital and Technology Transfer: The Mexican Experience –85 Wionczek, Miguel S. Development and Change (SAGE, London, Beverly Hills and New Delhi), Vol. 17 (1 ). Miguel S. Wionczek rural areas. The capital, Mexico City -today the largest city in the world, with over 15 million. The Foreign Investment and Technology Transfer Act, () Date of Authentication to achieve sustainable economic growth through industrialization while creating investment friendly environment to attract foreign capital, technology and investment in the sectors of import substitution, export promotion, through increase in productivity. About this book. This book examines foreign capital's role in stimulating industrialization. Using both conventional and unconventional approaches, the author finds foreign capital to have played a positive role in Malaysia's industrialization. The branch- and industry-level analyses show generally strong pecuniary effects by foreign capital.

  This paper explores the relationship between foreign direct investment (FDI) and the productivity of host country domestic firms. We rely on a specially designed survey of over manufacturing firms in Vietnam, and separate out productivity gains along the supply chain (obtained through direct transfers of knowledge/technology between linked firms) from productivity effects . adaptable labor laws needed: china gets greatest fdi (foreign capital investment) in the assembling segment, which has helped the nation turn into the assembling center of the world. IN INDIA THE PRODUCING PART CAN DEVELOP IF FOUNDATION OFFICES ARE ENHANCED AND WORK CHANGES TAKE PUT.   This means that for them industrialization can come only at the cost of increasing dependence on foreign capital. If they choose to specialize in export-oriented industrial production instead of import-substitution industrial production, this foreign dependence for capital is further amplified by a dependence on volatile and competitive foreign.   This new book is the first full account, inside or outside government, of China’s efforts to acquire foreign technology. Based on primary sources and meticulously researched, the book lays bare.

  In this book, Nagesh Kumar and expert contributors examine and explain the emerging patterns in international technology transfers and foreign direct . 5 where Fi is the technical factor associated with direct effects of technology transfers from FDI in industry i, Si is the technical factor associated with spillovers of FDI in the industrial sector, and Ri is the technical factor associated with FDI absorptive capacity in the industry. Being the elasticities of F, S, and R, respectively, β3 thus measures the direct impact of FDI on the. other factors. The modes of technology transfer examined include services trade (including licensing of intangible assets), merchandise trade and foreign direct investment (FDI). The study also evaluates the relationship of IPR strengthening and the associated technology transfer to the evolution of local. Technology transfer, also called transfer of technology (TOT), is the process of transferring (disseminating) technology from the person or organization that owns or holds it to another person or organization. These transfers may occur between universities, businesses (of any size, ranging from small, medium, to large), governments, across geopolitical borders, both formally and informally.