3 edition of High technology and Japanese industrial policy found in the catalog.
High technology and Japanese industrial policy
|Statement||Subcommittee on Trade of the Committee on Ways and Means, U.S. House of Representatives.|
|Contributions||United States. Congress. House. Committee on Ways and Means. Subcommittee on Trade.|
|LC Classifications||HD9696.S43 J33|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 73 p. :|
|Number of Pages||73|
|LC Control Number||80603865|
How important industrial policy was for Miracle Growth remains controversial, however. The view of Johnson (), who hails industrial policy as a pillar of the Japanese Development State (government promoting economic growth through state policies) has been criticized and revised by subsequent scholars. The book by Uriu () is a case in point. in size of the new high technology firms and the willingness of the older conglomerates to enter high-technology sectors once the industrial infrastructure for these new sectors matured caused the shift from public to private dominance over Taiwanese technology policy.
The Chinese government has launched “Made in China ,” a state-led industrial policy that seeks to make China dominant in global high-tech manufacturing. Japanese high technology industrial policy in comparative context. By Hugh T. Patrick. Download PDF (5 MB) Abstract. Perceptions of Japanese industrial policy have entered the American debate on economic policy in two major ways: as a possible model to emulate in developing a United States industrial policy; and as a shaper of Japanese Author: Hugh T. Patrick.
A Review of Japan's High Technology Industries: Lessons and Limitations of Industrial Policy edited by Hugh Patrick Recommended Citation Steven R. Englund, Japan's High Technology Industries: Lessons and Limitations of Industrial Policy, 86 M ich. L. R ev. ().Cited by: For many decades, Japan’s high-technology companies, nourished by innovative products and prominent consumer electronics brands, were the envy of the global sector. But that is rapidly changing. More recently, these companies have been losing ground around the world, undermined by a reluctance to make the aggressive moves and hard choices necessary to compete in new markets .
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This book aims to provide a careful, objective analysis and evaluation of Japanese high technology industrial policy and assess its relevance for the United States. Is Japanese high technology industrial policy a model for the United States to emulate. Is it an "unfair" application of.
Japanese Industrial Policy: The Postwar Record and the Case of Supercomputers Japan is the world’s most successful practitioner of industrial policy. Japan’s industrial policies are largely, though not solely, responsible forits eco- nomic recovery from World War II High technology and Japanese industrial policy book its increasing preeminence in high-technology industries.
Other. Get this from a library. High technology and Japanese industrial policy: a strategy for U.S. policymakers. [Julian Gresser; United States. Congress. House. Committee. Japan's Successful High-Tech Industrial Policy And now, something a bit different. This is the first in a series of articles that will cover developments in Japan's high-technology industrial policy and private sector initiatives.
These articles will, in particular, explore the. In this book, the author attempts to identify the reasons for the comparative effectiveness of Japanese industrial policy for high technology by answering the following questions: What is the attitude of Japanese leaders toward state intervention in the marketplace.
book reviews Between MITI and the Market: Japanese Industrial Policy for High Technology by Daniel I. Okimoto (Stanford University Press, Stanford, California, ), pp. Author: A. Weir. The industrial policy of Japan was a complicated system devised by the Japanese government after World War II and especially in the s and s.
The goal was to promote industrial development by co-operating closely with private firms. The objective of industrial policy was to shift resources to specific industries in order to gain international competitive advantage for Japan. Despite the mythology surrounding Japanese industrial policy, the fact is that only a tiny fraction of the government's special assistance and guidance has gone to automobiles, computers, and.
Japanese Industrial Policy 75 Active import of Western technology and high productivity in the agricultural sector played fundamental roles in development. Thus, we should remember that the modernization process of the Japanese economy had started in the Meiji Era and the basic conditions for economic development had already been satisfied in.
trial policy and briefly surveys recent theoretical contribution on industrial policy. In sectiona very brief historical account of Japanese industrial policy is presented. Sections and describe major contemporary indus- trial policies in Japan: R&D assistance and dealings with trade conflicts.
The “industrial rationalization” policy in the s was a case of a targeting policy. When the Japanese economy transited to a market economy inthe iron and steel industry had a problem in that its production equipment was out of date. indicates the Chart 4 distribution of the vintage of rolling mills in Japan.
More than half of. Japanese high technology industrial policy in comparative context / Hugh Patrick --Regime characteristics of Japanese industrial policy / Daniel I. Okimoto --Industrial policy and factor markets: biotechnology in Japan and the United States / Gary Saxonhouse --Japan's industrial policy for high technology industry / Ken-ichi Imai --Joint.
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The key elements underlying Japan's industrial and technological rise have remained remarkably consistent over time. They include (1) central government policies that encourage the adoption and diffusion of foreign technologies through lowering private-sector risks, stimulating demand, and providing educational and other infrastructure; (2) a diffuse base of entrepreneurial vitality and a.
Ueno, H. ( /7) Conception and evaluation of Japanese industrial policy, Japanese Economic Studies, 75 (2). Recommend this journal Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's by: Divided Sun is the story of the methods and machinations that have driven Japan's high-tech industrial policies over the last two turbulent decades.
It focuses on MITI and Japan's giant electronics firms - their ambitions and conflicts - in the context of the core of MITI's high-tech strategy since the 's, the so-called cooperative technology consortia.
In addition to providing an overview of Japanese development and industrial policy measures used during the period, this book assesses the contribution that industrial policy made to Japan's phenomenal economic by: High technology industry as well as population is concentrated particularly in the Tokyo area consisting of the four prefectures of Tokyo, Kanagawa, Chiba and Saitama.
High technology industry has recently been developing all over Japan and is becoming one of the major characteristics of Cited by: 2. JAPANESE HIGH TECHNOLOGY INDUSTRIAL POLICY IN COMPARATIVE CONTEXT Hugh Patrick Working Paper No.
1 Hugh Patrick is the R. Calkins Professor of International Business and Director of the Center on Japanese Economy and Business at the Graduate School of Business, Columbia University. Working Paper Series Center on Japanese Economy and BusinessCited by: The existing industrial structures were needed and the industrial groups mainly remained, albeit less centralized.
This new strategy was accompanied by a favorable technology licensing policy for Japan. Changes occurred also on the side of the government.
It became clear that science and technology was vital for the future of Japan. 2 The Japanese government implemented an industrial policy to control international trade, investment, technology imports, and foreign exchange (Noland and Packpp. 23–37). 3 “In fact, it is the success of Japanese targeting that is often used as the justification for targeting in the United States.” (Beason and Weinsteinp.
).This excellent book throws a good deal of light on what the Japanese do about biotechnology, communications and other high-tech industries, and how they do it. The authors are not fully in agreement about which measures are most responsible for which results, but their broad and subtle analyses help readers to understand important differences between the United States and Japan.This chapter examines the formulation and implementation of industrial policy, using measures directed towards the steel industry as a focus.
In order to understand better how Japanese industrial policy has actually functioned in the post-war period, this chapter examines in detail policy measures towards steel. Until the early s, policy measures towards steel typified pro-growth.