TITLE

COMPUTERS AND AUTOMATION IN A DEVELOPING ECONOMY

AUTHOR(S)
Sizelove, Oliver J.
PUB. DATE
July 1965
SOURCE
Advanced Management Journal;Summer65, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p56
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the impacts of computer technology and automation on a developing economy. Management practices in developing countries; Nature of computers; Nature of automation; Categories of a developing economy.
ACCESSION #
4603770

 

Related Articles

  • DEVELOPING MANAGERS IN A CHANGING WORLD. Singer, Henry A. // Advanced Management Journal;Summer65, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p63 

    Discusses the roles of managers in a developing economy. Significance of a Dez Dam project in Iran to the economy of the country; Effects of computers and automation; Factors influencing the qualities of a manager; Views on productivity.

  • Project Execution Capability, Organizational Know-how and Conglomerate Corporate Growth in Late Industrialization. Amsden, Alice H.; Hiking, Takashi // Industrial & Corporate Change;1994, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p111 

    In many successful late-industrializing countries in the 20th century, business groups with operating units in technologically unrelated industries have acted as the microeconomic agent of growth. This paper explores why this business form has characterized countries which industrialized 'late',...

  • THE WIDENING GAP: FACT OR PHANTOM? Horvath, Janos; Horvath, Patricia Burke // Studies in Comparative International Development;Spring75, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p3 

    Assesses the possibility of reduction in the gap in economic development between developed and underdeveloped countries. Overview of Pearson Report of 1969; Comparison of the per capita gross national product of the U.S. with that of India and Brazil; Factors that challenge the reduction in the...

  • An Institutionalist Perspective on Economic Development. Bolin, Meb // Journal of Economic Issues (Association for Evolutionary Economi;Jun84, Vol. 18 Issue 2, p643 

    This article discusses the economic development of Third World countries from an institutional point of view. The U.S. cannot point to a single success story among Third World countries to demonstrate the effectiveness of its development strategies since World War II. The exceptions to this...

  • ECONOMIC POLICY AND THE THEORY OF ECONOMIC GROWTH. Peterson, Wallace C. // Nebraska Journal of Economics & Business;Spring63, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p31 

    Examines the state of theorizing about economic growth in developed nations in 1963. Structure of the contemporary growth theory; Developments in growth theory; Limitations of contemporary growth theory.

  • What Future for the NIC Model? Globalisation and the Remaking of the Third World. Pasha, Mustapha Kamal; Mittelman, James H. // European Journal of Development Research;Dec95, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p353 

    Examines the relevance and sustainability of Newly Industrializing Countries (NIC) model from the perspective of International Political Economy. Explanation for the long-term growth by neo-liberal economists; Relationship between embeddedness, globalization and the NIC; Race between...

  • The insoluble problems of absolute poverty. Ali, Tawhid // Harvard International Review;Spring91, Vol. 13 Issue 3, p51 

    Reports on the factors affecting the problem of economic development faced by Least Developed Countries (LDCs). Deterioration in gross national product per capita; Decrease in agricultural performance; Severe geographical and ecological handicaps suffered by LDCs; Dependency of the countries on...

  • Where do we go from here? Lefort, Rene // UNESCO Sources;Jul/Aug94, Issue 60, p18 

    Highlights a seminar organized by UNESCO at which some of the world's leading thinkers look at the future of `development.' The introductory address by France's president, Francois Mitterrand; Analysis by Erskine Childers of the United Nations; Susan George and her talk on Zimbabwean women.

  • The debt-growth nexus and poorer LDCs. Arvin, B. Mark; Choudhry, Saud A. // Atlantic Economic Journal;Sep97, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p328 

    Studies the direction of the causal link between debt and growth of countries. Adverse effects that hindered economic recovery of developing nations; Causality test used in the study; Countries with unidirectional causality.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics