Business, Banking, and Politics: The Case of British Steel, 1918-1939
During the 1920s, the 'black decade' of British steel, nearly everyone agreed that the industry's revival depended on replacing obsolete equipment and instituting modern technologies that would increase production and decrease costs.
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The Northeast Coast Steel Firms 19181939
The Scottish Steel Industry 19181939
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amalgamation Bank of England Bank's bankers Beardmore best-practice BISF blast furnaces Board Bolckow Vaughan Brassert Britain British Steel Bruce Gardner Business History capital Cargo Fleet cartel coal Colvilles Committee competition Consett Corby costs Craig DCS Minutes debenture demand Dorman Long Duncan Ebbw Vale effect expansion Firth Frater Taylor Grovesend Harland & Wolff Ibid IDAC important institutions interests interwar investment involved Iron and Steel issue John Summers July Kylsant Lithgow Lloyds Bank MacDiarmid major managerial Memorandum merger Midland million National Norman noted open-hearth output overdraft plant political position problems production profits Redbourn reorganization Report Richard Thomas role scheme Scotland Scottish steel scrap sector Sept share shareholders sheet shipbuilding Sir James Lithgow Skinner South Durham Steel Companies steel industry steelmakers Stewarts & Lloyds strategy strip mill structure tariff tinplate trade United Steel University Press