The Information Revolution in Asia

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RAND Corporation, Jul 2, 2003 - Business & Economics - 130 pages
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This report discusses the information revolution in the Asia-Pacific region and its likely course over the next five to ten years. Key questions addressed in this report include the extent to which the information revolution has taken hold of markets in this region, the political implications of the information revolution for Asian governments, the variations between individual countries, and the prospects for further information-technology-related developments in the region.
 

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Contents

Chapter One CURRENT STATUS OF THE INFORMATION REVOLUTION IN ASIA
1
Chapter Two POLITICAL IMPLICATIONS OF THE INFORMATION REVOLUTION IN ASIA
55

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About the author (2003)

Nina Hachigian is a Senior Vice President at the Center for American Progress and a Visiting Scholar of the Center for International Security and Cooperation at Stanford University. Earlier, she was the Director of the Center for Asia-Pacific Policy and a Senior Political Scientist at RAND. From 1998 to 1999, she was on the staff of the National Security Council. She lives in Los Angeles.

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