Globalization and a High-Tech Economy: California, the United States and Beyond
Springer Science & Business Media, Apr 30, 2004 - Business & Economics - 208 pages
High-technology and globalization are arguably the two most important forces driving the US economy today. This book analyzes how they interact and the implications of that interaction. The methodology applies data and statistical analysis to determine the impact of these forces over a broad spectrum of the US economy. Key topics addressed include why the US economy runs a continuing trade deficit in manufactured high-tech goods, why high-tech firms steadily lose manufacturing jobs, while creating professional jobs, and why high-tech industries rely on foreign outsourcing for much of their manufacturing.
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Globalization and a HighTech Economy
International Trade and California Industry
Foreign Outsourcing and Domestic Industry
IntraFirm Trade and Intermediate Inputs
International Networks and HighTech Exports
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4-digit abroad activities affiliates agglomeration blue-collar blue-collar workers Bureau Cali California California's high-tech Census centers changes Chapter Commerce Agency competition components Computer and Electronic computer cluster costs country of origin domestic downturn economic development effects employees employment exports factors Feenstra Figure foreign direct investment foreign outsourcing foreign trade zones foreign-born fornia global linkages gravity model growth hardware high-tech economy high-tech industries high-tech manufacturing high-tech sectors high-tech services immigrants impact imported inputs imported intermediate inputs increase Input Imports international trade intra-firm imports intra-firm trade labor force location quotients manufacturing sectors Markusen MNEs multinational NAICS codes Nasscom networks nomic overall overseas payroll Peripheral ports programs quadrants ratio regional restructuring role Semiconductors shipments SIC code significant Silicon Valley software firms Source standard gravity state's Survey of Manufacturers Table tech Technology tion value-addition variables wages white-collar workers