Written in EnglishRead online
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Jack N. Behrman, Harvey W. Wallender.|
|Contributions||Wallender, Harvey W., joint author.|
|LC Classifications||T174.3 .B43|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 308 p. :|
|Number of Pages||308|
|LC Control Number||76005866|
Download Transfers of manufacturing technology within multinational enterprises
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Behrman, Jack N. Transfers of manufacturing technology within multinational enterprises. Cambridge, Mass.: Ballinger Pub. Cite this article as: Wells, Jr., L. J Int Bus Stud () 9: First Online 01 March ; DOI Author: Jr.
Louis T. Wells. Technology Transfer and U.S. Foreign Policy; Transfers of Manufacturing Technology Within Multinational Enterprises By Henry R. Nau, Jack H. Behrman and Harvey W. Wallender. 2 Multinational Enterprises and International Technology Transfer September proprietary technologies will be imitated by local com-petitors, as employees exposed to the firm’s internal trade secrets may defect to rival firms and may com-bine this internal information with the publicly avail-able information provided in its unenforced.
For manufacturing overall, the MOFA share of MNE-wide value added rose from 21% in to 22% in Again, however, there was wide heterogeneity across the industries.
One advantage of the value-added data over the input data is that value added can capture MNE transfer not just in terms of factor usage but also in terms of by: In the four empirical essays contained in this thesis, Gunnar Fors examines various aspects relating to research and development (R&D) and technology transfer by multinational enterprises (MNEs).
The analysis is based on a unique data material collected by IUI since covering Swedish MNEs in manufacturing. The thesis focusses on two questions.
Manufacturing Process Transfers of manufacturing technology within multinational enterprises book in the Pharmaceutical Industry: A Best Practice Approach Defining Technology Transfer.
According to Annex 7 of the World Health Organization (WHO) guidelines on the transfer of technology in pharmaceutical manufacturing, technology transfer is defined as “a logical procedure that controls the transfer of any process together with its. Behrman J, Dallender H. Transfers of manufacturing technology within multinational enterprises, Ballinger  chantramonklasri N.
The de?elopment of technological and managerial capability in the de?eloping countries. "Technology Transfer By Multinational Firms: The Resource Cost Of Transferring Technological Know-How," World Scientific Book Chapters, in: The Transfer And Licensing Of Know-How And Intellectual Property Understanding the Multinational Enterprise in the Modern World, chapter 1, pagesWorld Scientific Publishing Co.
Pte. Ltd. 5 where Fi is the technical factor associated with direct effects of technology transfers from FDI in industry i, Si is the technical factor associated with spillovers of FDI in the industrial sector, and Ri is the technical factor associated with FDI absorptive capacity in the industry.
Being the elasticities of F, S, and R, respectively, β3 thus measures the direct impact of FDI on the. International Technology Transfer within Multinational Enterprises: What the Distance to the Technology Frontier Matters Chapter December with 3 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): This paper studies the link between production transfer in Swedish-headquartered multinational enterprises (MNEs) and skill upgrading in Swedish manufacturing in the s.
The analysis distinguishes between horizontal and vertical foreign direct investment (FDI). The increased employment share in affiliates in non. (). An international location and production transfer model for high technology multinational enterprises.
International Journal of Production Research: Vol. 30, No. 3, pp. Transfer pricing refers to the prices of goods and services that are exchanged between commonly controlled legal entities within an enterprise.
For instance, if a subsidiary company sells goods or renders services to the holding company, the price charged is referred to as transfer price and the setting is called transfer pricing.
This book provides a grand design on a world scale that encompasses not only American interests but those of the other industrial countries, the developing world, and non-market economies.
Transfers of manufacturing technology within multinational enterprises by Jack N Industrial Schistosomiasis Science and state Technology and state.
This book is about the changing role of technology transfer in the catching up process of developing countries and is focused on changes in technology transfer from the s/70s to the present day. This article examines the relationship between transfer pricing and an entity’s tax and financial reporting.
Due to increased IRS audit procedures, transfer pricing has become one of the riskiest areas for multinational corporations from both a compliance and tax planning perspective. Amazon, AOL, Adobe, Hewlett-Packard, Microsoft, and other multinationals have.
In recent years, there has been a steady expansion in the literature that relates the internationalization of production to the development and transfer of technology by multinational enterprises (MNEs). The first section of this chapter discusses this, and notes the current shift of attention away from technology transfer per se, and the parallel shift in the terms in which technology is now.
Abstract. This paper studies two distinct roles that transfer prices play within multinational enterprises operating in two tax jurisdictions. Assuming that the multinational enterprise chooses one transfer price for tax purpose and another for providing incentives to its subsidiary's manager, we analyze the relationship between these two transfer prices.
In taxation and accounting, transfer pricing refers to the rules and methods for pricing transactions within and between enterprises under common ownership or control.
Because of the potential for cross-border controlled transactions to distort taxable income, tax authorities in many countries can adjust intragroup transfer prices that differ from what would have been charged by unrelated.
Applying a new theoretical and empirical approach to intrafirm knowledge transfers, this paper provides some initial insight to the little-researched phenomenon of why some subsidiaries are isolated from knowledge-transfer activities within the multinational corporation (MNC).
This book explores some aspects of the interface between technology, competitiveness and the role of multinational enterprises in the world economy. rather than reliance on natural factor endowments as a basis for national competitiveness and examines the role of multinational enterprises as vehicles for technological transfer, and the.
The firm can circumvent a tight monetary policy in one country by having an affiliate borrow in another country and transfer the funds across national borders. If direct transfers of capital from abroad are restricted, transfer prices, royalty payments, or open accounts between affiliates can be adjusted to bring in the needed financial resources.
The advent of information technology, for instance, appears to have increased the demand for skilled labor and allowed firms to eliminate many jobs performed by the less skilled. and Z. Griliches, "Changes in Demand for Skilled Labor Within U.S.
Manufacturing Industries," Quarterly Journal of Economics, (),Septemberand. S.C. Mishra Chief Commissioner of Income Tax (Retd.) [email protected] Sh.S.C. Mishra is a Chief Commissioner of Income Tax (Retd.). He had authored two books, namely, ‘Transfer Pricing Manual’ published by Law Publishing House in and ‘Transfer Pricing in India’ published by Wolters Kluwer in (First edition) and (Second edition).
Attracting multinational enterprises (MNEs) is seen as a means of introducing high-capability firms into low-capability industrial settings, and, given an implicit assumption of automated.
The Boundaries of Multinational Enterprises and the Theory of International Trade which firms do transfer technology abroad, articles by Davidson and McFetridge (), Mansfield and Romeo (), Teece (), and Wilson () show technology is more likely to be transferred internally within the firm by R&D-intensive firms producing new.
Bandoy Corp., a renowned cell phone manufacturing company, decided to engage in international business. So, Bandoy Corp. sold its technology to several multinational enterprises in other countries. This market entry mode is an example of _____. Multinational Enterprises, Locational Strategies and Regional Development.
Employee Compensation in US Multinationals and Indigenous Firms: An Exploratory Micro/Macro Analysis. Multinational Enterprises and Trade Flows of Developing Countries. The Consequences of International Transfer of Technology by Multinational Enterprises.
The optimists thus see the multinational corporation tying the world together in a meaningful way. It shifts industrial production toward the poorer parts of the globe.
It transfers technology and managerial resources from advanced to less-developed countries. It promotes both regional and global economic integration. Multinational enterprises play a vital role in the economic activity of most developing countries.
In India MNE affiliates dominate whole sectors of industry - such as plastics and pharmaceuticals - characterised by a high degree of product differentiation, complex technology and high skill intensity.
This paper discusses the current links between international business, economic geography and knowledge management. Despite the recent proliferation of papers dealing with knowledge transfer by multinational enterprises (MNEs) in China, there is limited work investigating the role of geographic space on knowledge transfer.
Given the growing interest in knowledge transfer. Key words: multinational enterprises, strategy, competitive advantage, innovation, international strategic alliance, diversification 1. Introduction World Economics follows a continuous dynamic pattern of development within which multinational enterprises (MNEs) are main nods linked in.
“The goal of technology transfer activities is to transfer product and process knowledge between development and manufacturing, and within or between manufacturing sites to achieve product.
This report was prepared within the framework of the activities of the Committee on International Investment and Multinational Enterprises (CIME). It is based on a study by the OECD Secretariat, which was reviewed by members and observers in the Committee at its meetings in December and April The process included consultations with.
Multinational enterprises: a. Increase the transfer of technology between nations b. Make it harder for nations to foster activities of comparative advantage c. Always enjoy political harmony in nations where their subsidiaries operate d.
Require governmental subsidies in order to conduct worldwide operations. Using a data set consisting of dyads between new product development teams and subsidiaries that were potential targets for competence transfers in a high‐technology multinational company, we find that these determinants interact in surprising ways to explain different patterns of transfers.
Technology Transfer and Productivity: Evidence from a Matched Sample, Emory EconomicsDepartment considering using mutual recognition of regulatory decisions within regions and between high and middle and low income countries, which can help - Transferring not only manufacturing technology but also other forms of acquired expertise.
(R&D) and technology transfer by multinational enterprises (MNEs). The analysis is based on a unique data material collected by IUI since covering Swedish MNEs in manufacturing.
The the sis focusses on two questions. First, to what extent do finns transfer technology to. (e.g. organisational behaviour). Sometimes transfer technology is being understood in parallel to innovation where the latter embodies of specific knowledge of a product or service.
Technology transfer can be defined as a flow between technology owner/holder and technology buyer/user. The study of multinational enterprises that invest and control business activities in multiple countries is a cornerstone of international business scholarship.
This major work is the first of its kind to collate, in three carefully structured volumes, the key writing of leading researchers of multinational .3. Market Power of the Firm and International Transfer of Technology. 4. Multinational Enterprises, Technology Transfer and National Competitiveness.
5. Inward Direct Investment from the USA and Europe’s Technological Competitiveness. 6. The Changing Role of MNEs in the Creation and Diffusion of Technology.paradigm is sometimes extended to international as well as domestic technology transfer (Rodriguez, I).2 Buttressing this view is a common belief that * The findings described in this paper resulted from research undertaken for my Ph.D.
dissertation, "The Multinational Corporation and the Resource Cost of International Technology Transfer".