4 edition of Technology transfer via foreign direct investment in Central and Eastern Europe found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Johannes Stephan.|
|Contributions||Stephan, Johannes, 1966-|
|LC Classifications||HG5430.7.A3 T43 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2005051475|
Energy Technology Transfer to China,was released in September , and proved useful in the Congressional debate on the nuclear cooperation agreement. This document analyzes the factors in China that affect technology transfer and will be affected by it. The experiences of U.S. and foreign companies in the China market are described. nologies are not available on license (World Investment Report ). Second is foreign direct investments (FDI) that provides probably the most important and cheapest channel of direct technology transfer as well as indirect, intra-industry knowledge spillovers to developing countries (Blomström and Kokko ). Sev-.
International Trade, Foreign Direct Investment, and Technology Spillovers Wolfgang Keller. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in October NBER Program(s):Economic Fluctuations and Growth Program, Industrial Organization Program, International Trade and Investment Program, Productivity, Innovation, and Entrepreneurship Program This paper examines how . The UNCTAD reported improvements in the region’s physical and financial infrastructure. Better in-flow of capital meant increased economic integration with investor countries, which further enhances the possibility of wider regional markets would improve prospects for market-seeking, and possibly efficiency-seeking, investment..
The European Central Bank is deluding itself over German court ruling; Investing in Central and Eastern Europe. Uncertainty has held back the investment . Central Eastern Europe consistently ranks at the top of the world ranks in educational achievement in math, science and technology. In , 16 out of the 24 finalists of Google’s annual Code.
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Foreign subsidiaries of multinational companies are suggested as one of the main channels of technology transfer to less developed economies. In Central East Europe their presence proved to be a decisive factor to economic restructuring and development. This volume is.
Foreign subsidiaries of multinational companies are suggested as one of the main channels of technology transfer to less developed economies. In Central East Europe their presence proved to be a decisive factor to economic restructuring and development. This book examines how foreign direct investment (FDI) inflows to Central and Eastern Europe have changed after the Great Recession.
It argues that beyond their cyclical effects, the economic crisis and the changing competitiveness of Central and Eastern European countries have had structural impacts on FDI in the region.
This title was first published in Covering a diverse range of countries such as Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia and Russia, as well as referring to the characteristics of the region as a whole, this book examines the.
By analyzing foreign direct investment in terms of process, content and context, the book provides a holist approach towards direct foreign investment in the transitional context of Central and Eastern Europe, embracing both macro- and micro-economic perspectives of the : Marin Marinov.
4 Allen & Overy LLP I Foreign Direct Investment in Central and Eastern Europe Part 2 Trends in FDI Various bodies, such as the Economist Intelligence Unit, have observed trends that have taken place in foreign investment in CEE, including, for example: the move from traditional manufacturing to service industries (banking, IT.
KEYWORDS: Foreign direct investment, technology transfer, Central East Europe JEL classification: D21, F23, P52 Introduction Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) is one of the main channels of technology transfer and plays a particularly important role in the newly privatised transition economies in Central East Europe (CEECs).Author: judit Hamar, Johannes Florian Stephan.
the transfer of technology to that country through foreign direct investment. Some observersv have argued that relatively weak intellectual property rights protection in a developing country may lower the probability that multinational firms will invest there, and that, even if File Size: 2MB.
The transfer of technology from developed countries to emerging markets has been of central interest to MNCs. This paper examines the problems. Download Citation | Foreign direct investment, technology transfer and economic growth in Central and Eastern Europe | At the end of the economic transition and.
The central and eastern Europe (CEE) region experienced a five-fold increase in foreign direct investment (FDI) inflows between andrising from US$30 billion to US$ billion. Russia was the destination which attracted much of this additional investment as its inflows rose from less than US$8 billion.
YOUNG S. and LAN P.() Technology transfer to China through foreign direct investment, Reg. Stud ‐ This paper examines the Cited by: Foreign direct investment in Central Eastern Europe and industrial relations: Lessons from the European Works Councils in Poland Guglielmo Meardi University of Warwick (UK) The enlargement of European Works Councils to Central Eastern Europe is a rare attempt at transnational employee representation covering low - and high-wage areas.
TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER, FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE* Leonard K. Cheng, Larry D. Qiu, and Guofu Tan Department of Economics Hong Kong University of Science and Technology Clear Water Bay, Kowloon Hong Kong August Abstract By developing a Ricardian trade model that features technology transfer via foreign.
Zhang refers to FDI as long-term participation by a country in another country and that it usually involves participation in management, joint-venture, transfer of technology, and are two types of FDI as indicated by Damooei and Tavakoli (), that is, inward foreign direct investment and outward foreign direct investment, resulting in a net FDI inflow Cited by: 5.
UNESCO – EOLSS SAMPLE CHAPTERS GLOBALIZATION OF TECHNOLOGY – Technology Transfer Through Foreign Direct Investment to Developing Countries - The Role of Home Country Measures - Groenbech, Mimi Louise ©Encyclopedia of Life Support Systems (EOLSS) Hood, N.
and Young, S. () Globalization, Multinational Enterprises and Economic Development, inFile Size: KB. Table 2 presents a brief overview of the state of the transition in some Eastern Economies using Portugal, which joined the EU only inas a comparator. Most of the foreign investment goes to Poland, the Czech Republic and Hungary, which are the three largest CEECs and also the earliest members of the Central European Free Trade Area (CEFTA).
3 Consequently, Cited by: beyond pure technology transfer. This paper tests for the effects of FDI on growth in a set of countries in which FDI is purer technology transferred: the 25 Central and Eastern European and former Soviet Union transition countries between and Our main finding is.
The Central and Eastern Europe (CEE) region has typically been a major beneficiary of foreign direct investment (FDI) from the Eurozone. And if protectionism is on the rise, the prospect of ‘near-shoring’ – or the outsourcing of services to companies in a nearby country - becomes especially relevant in role of trade and foreign direct investment (FDI) as channels of international technology transfer.1 With respect to FDI, a distinction is made between wholly owned subsidiaries of multinational firms and international joint ventures.
Furthermore, FDI is contrasted with arms length channels of technology transfer such as licensing. The differences in institutional development among countries of CEE have important effect on technology transfer. The development of national innovation system is an important indication of the government’s willingness to encourage the transfer of new technologies by MNCs (Nelson, ).The advanced institutional setting based on established market institutions and laws for Cited by: Downloadable (with restrictions)!
Author(s): Carstensen, Kai & Toubal, Farid. Abstract: This paper uses dynamic panel data methods to examine the determinants of foreign direct investment (FDI) into Central and Eastern European countries (CEECs).
Our empirical model shows that the traditional determinants, such as market potential, low relative unit labor costs, a skilled .This paper develops a model in which international technology transfer through foreign direct investment emerges as an endogenized equilibrium phenomenon, resulting from the strategic interaction between subsidiaries of multinational corporations and .