Colonial New England

Faux, Geoffrey
November 1972
New Republic;11/25/72, Vol. 167 Issue 20, p16
Part I. Examines key issues concerning the absentee ownership of the American economy. Setting forth what is already known about the control of major industries and different geographic regions; Questions raise on the issue for further exploration; Implications on American industries and the economy.


Related Articles

  • AN INTERTEMPORAL MODEL OF INDUSTRIAL EXIT. Frank, Murray Z. // Quarterly Journal of Economics;May88, Vol. 103 Issue 2, p333 

    A finite horizon model of industrial exit is developed. After an initial lag, most exits are by young firms. The duration of the lag is positively related to sunk entry costs, but not due to the fallacy of sunk costs. The conception of entry differs from previous research; as a result, not...

  • Are You Regressive, Stagnant or Progressive? Smigel, Lloyd // Pest Control;Nov2005, Vol. 73 Issue 11, p38 

    The article discusses the distinction of a regressive, stagnant or progressive companies in the U.S. Views of a regressive company on trainings expenses; Implications of changes in a stagnant company; Importance of trainings to progressive companies.

  • Five to watch.  // Northern Ontario Business;Apr2005, Vol. 25 Issue 6, p1A 

    Announces the Top Five Northern Ontario, companies that are increasing their revenues, adding to their payrolls and expanding their operations, selected with the help of economic development offices around the region.

  • The old and the new: the evolution of polymer and biomedical clusters in Ohio and Sweden. Braunerhjelm, Pontus; Carlsson, Bo; Cetindamar, Dilek; Johansson, Dan // Journal of Evolutionary Economics;2000, Vol. 10 Issue 5, p471 

    Abstract. This paper examines the rapid growth of the polymer-based and biomedical clusters in Ohio and Sweden - two regions of similar size and with similar traditions undergoing similar industrial restructuring. Two issues are addressed: First, why has growth been so strong in these...

  • Local industrial conditions decline.  // Crain's Detroit Business;10/28/96, Vol. 12 Issue 44, p32 

    Reports on the findings of a survey which concluded that business conditions for Southeast Michigan's industrial economy were declining. Details on response from members of the National Association of Purchasing Management-Metro Detroit; Other findings of survey.

  • Local.  // Finance Week;11/15/2004, p8 

    Presents finance-related developments within a week of November 2004 in South Africa. Forecast on financial growth by retailer Edcon Inc.; Increase of spot gold according to analysts; Plan of the treasury to rescind the JSE Securities and Exchange's tax-exempt status.

  • Foreign.  // Finance Week;11/15/2004, p8 

    Presents finance-related developments within a week of November 2004 in other countries. Opening by Shell of the first hydrogen outlet at a retail petrol station in Washington DC; Rise of the European currency; Increase of China's industrial output in October year on year.

  • Purchasing and Supply Execs Expect Recovery to Continue.  // Quality Progress;Jul2003, Vol. 36 Issue 7, p17 

    Predicts the level of economic growth in 2003 according to the 65th semiannual forecast of the Institute for Supply Management released in May. Performance of various industries; Business operations; Overview of the manufacturing and nonmanufacturing sectors.

  • The Long Game. Davis, Graham // J@pan Inc.;May/Jun2008, Issue 77, p20 

    This article offers a look at the conditions for foreign businesses in Japan based on the December 2007 survey of the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU). Some of the major challenges facing businesses in Japan, whether foreign or domestic, are slowing sales, rising costs and chaotic hiring...

  • Comparing evolutionary dynamics across different national settings: the case of the synthetic dye industry, 1857-1914. Murmann, Johann Peter; Homburg, Ernst // Journal of Evolutionary Economics;2001, Vol. 11 Issue 2 

    Abstract. Current models of industry evolution suggest that development patterns should be the same across different levels of analysis. In comparing the evolution of the synthetic dye industry at the global level and in the five major producer countries before World War I (Britain, Germany,...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics