Global Competitiveness of U. S. Environmental Technology Industries: Municipal and Industrial Water and Waste Water
DIANE Publishing, Jul 1, 1995 - 115 pages
Analyzes information on the competitiveness of U. S. industries producing environmental goods & services. Compares the export promotion/technical assistance policies of the U. S. in the environmental technology field with those of its principal competitors. Focuses on the industries providing goods & services for municipal & industrial water & wastewater treatment & air pollution prevention & abatement. 30 figures & tables.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
agencies analytical instruments approximately billion commercial companies competitors construction ﬁrms Consulting Engineers Credit Financing delivery equipment developing countries Development Assistance Committee difﬁcult domestic efﬂuent engineering and construction engineering ﬁrms Environment environmental regulation environmental technology environmental testing equipment ﬁrms estimated European European Union Ex-Im Bank export ﬁnance export promotion ﬁnancial ﬁnancing ﬁrst foreign markets France funding Germany gross revenues Ibid industrial wastewater industrial wastewater treatment Industry ofﬁcials interview by USITC Japan Japanese laboratories Lyonnaise manufacturers municipal and industrial nations non-U.S. markets non-U.S. revenues OECD Ofﬁce overseas percent process equipment producers programs projects quartile Questionnaire responses services ﬁrms share signiﬁcant signiﬁcantly speciﬁc tied aid Trade U.S. environmental U.S. exports U.S. ﬁrms U.S. industry U.S. market United Kingdom USITC staff W&WW equipment W&WW market W&WW revenues W&WW services W&WW treatment wastewater treatment water and wastewater water meters water pollution Water Pollution Control water supply water treatment
Page 5-24 - June 1975 concerning the quality required of surface water intended for the abstraction of drinking water...
Page 3-1 - ENVIRONMENTAL AND WASTE MANAGEMENT SERVICES The United States is the world's largest producer and consumer of environmental goods and services. The industry continues to expand as a result of increasing public concern for the environment and the passing of both the Clean Air and Clean Water Acts. Global environmental revenues are expected to increase 33 percent by 2000.
Page 5-25 - L 355, 10.12.1981, p. 52). Council Directive of 4 May 1976 on pollution caused by certain dangerous substances discharged into the aquatic environment of the Community (76/464/EEC) (OJ No L 129, 18.5.1976, p.
Page 5-9 - Co-Chairman of the Committee on Environment and Natural Resources of the National Science and Technology Council and as an ex-officio member of the President's Council on Sustainable Development.
Page 6-27 - ... Assessment While these goals as summarized in ERDA-48 were not elaborated to any degree in either of the two volumes which make up the Plan, their importance — and the omission of further discussions — was immediately flagged in an early evaluation of the report. An analysis of the ERDA Plan undertaken by the Office of Technology Assessment (OTA), at the request of the House Committee on Science and Technology and issued in October 1975, provides the first round of what could become an expanded...
Page 5-5 - Bank, the Overseas Private Investment Corporation (OPIC), and the Trade and Development Agency (TDA) provide important US Government financial support for American exports.
Page 5-25 - It has been created out of the National Rivers Authority (NRA), Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Pollution and from the waste regulatory function of the County Councils and Waste Regulation Authorities.
Page 5-6 - William E. Nothdurft, Going Global: How Europe Helps Small Firms Export (Washington, DC: Brookings Institute, 1992), pp. 43-45; Trade Promotion Coordinating Committee, "Export Programs: A Business Directory of US Government Resources," April 1993; telephone conversations with DOC staff (for US program).