Good management boosts UK competitiveness

September 1997
Manager: British Journal of Administrative Management;Sep/Oct97, Issue 7, p6
Academic Journal
Reports that Great Britain has leapt eight places in the world competitiveness league largely due to improvement in management, according to a report from the International Institute for Management Development.


Related Articles

  • Flow control measures reflect rising value of solid waste Darcey, Sue // World Wastes;Jul1992, Vol. 35 Issue 7, p58 

    No abstract available.

  • Competitions can they work? Stanisic, Frank; Olsson, Russell // Architecture Australia;May/Jun95, Vol. 84 Issue 3, p70 

    Focuses on design competition in Australia. Number of competitions at present; Advice to competitors; Amount of funds a sponsor may contribute; Government interest in competitions; Benefit of competitions; Potential for competitions.

  • Germany a role model? Kazanski, Boris // Architecture Australia;May/Jun95, Vol. 84 Issue 3, p75 

    Looks at Germany architecture and urban design competition structure. Competition code; Competition divides into three types; Prize money.

  • Business prospects in a competitive world. Jayne II, E. Randolph // Business Economics;Jan1994, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p24 

    Provides a business executive's point of view of what American business can do to compete more effectively in world markets. Internal issues; Government's role; Foreign markets.

  • Competitiveness of the US. Simms, M. // Black Enterprise;Jul87, Vol. 17 Issue 12, p37 

    Interest in competitiveness is generated by the deterioration of the US position in the world market. One of the important variables is the American worker. Contains proposals set forth for addressing this problem. Impact on black businesses.

  • High-tech: Weapon of choice. Carr, Reo // Business Journal Serving Fresno & the Central San Joaquin Valley;02/02/98, Issue 322259, p30 

    Editorial. Discusses the similarities of modern warfare and business competition. Comparison between the conduct of war and business; Equate intensity of warfare with the conduct of business; Weapons employed in business competition; Multiple adversaries and competitors in business.

  • Making U.S. industry more competitive: Myths and realities. Moon, H. Chang; Goodrich, James A. // Review of Business;Spring96, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p18 

    Discusses the myths and realities of making industries more competitive. Myths of protectionism; Limits to macroeconmics; Sources of American competitiveness; Global market strategy; Devaluation and budget balancing.

  • No-win situations. Kohn, A. // Women's Sports & Fitness;Jul/Aug90, Vol. 12 Issue 5, p56 

    Opinion. Argues that competition undermines self-esteem and relationships, and keeps people from doing and being their best, and proposes ways to modify games to make them less competitive and more fun.

  • Who wins? Who cares? Nelson, M.B. // Women's Sports & Fitness;Jul/Aug90, Vol. 12 Issue 5, p57 

    Opinion. Discusses the difference in competitive attitudes in sports between men and women, and how women generally play with, not against, opponents, using each other's accomplishments to inspire themselves.

  • Strengthening American international competitiveness: A recommended strategy. Amin, Sammy G.; Hagen, Abdalla F. // American Business Review;Jan1998, Vol. 16 Issue 1, p94 

    Recommends a strategy for strengthening international competitiveness of the United States. Difficulties facing US global marketing competitiveness; Includes productivity; Investment; International trade; Technological development; Product quality; Educational system; Political-legal environment.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics