Policy processes and their impact on industrial and technological development
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Policy processes and their impact on industrial and technological development a case study of Keltron by Ashoka Mody

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Published by Centre for Development Studies in Trivandrum .
Written in English

Book details:

About the Edition

Study of Kerala State Electronics Development Corporation.

Edition Notes

StatementAshoka Mody.
SeriesWorking paper / Centre for Development Studies ;, no. 171
LC ClassificationsMicrofiche 85/60113 (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination22 p.
Number of Pages22
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2696349M
LC Control Number85907712

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and against industrial policy in the debate and the differing assessments of their empirical importance. DEFINITION OF INDUSTRIAL POLICY: GENERAL VS. SELECTIVE INDUSTRIAL POLICY One thing that has made the industrial policy debate particularly contentious is that there hasn’t even been an agreement on what an industrial policy is. Definition of Policy 8 The Policy Process 10 II. The Policy Development Process 13 1. How to Identify Policy Issues and Assess the Need for Government Response 13 Legal basis 13 Key outputs of the step 14 How to do it 15 Check list 19 2. How to Develop Policy . industrial development • Industrialisation has the potential to help achieve a variety of social objectives such as employment, poverty eradication, gender equality, labour standards, and greater access to education and healthcare. • At the same time, industrial processes can have negative environmental impacts, causingFile Size: KB. processes. It was noted that technology can increase productivity without having any beneficial environmental impact. Government technology policy should be more integrated with environmental policy to ensure that firms have the right incentives to invest in technologies and processes that also contribute to environmental goals.

  The pace of technological development and the characteristics of technologies render previous policy-making cycles and processes inadequate. Emerging technologies scale much quicker than in previous industrial revolutions. They build on and diffuse over digital networks, which enable them to mature at a pace and on a scale previously unseen. branching process. In the same manner, public policy development is viewed as a probabilistic outcome based on sequential policy changes (Cioffi-Revilla ). The historical policy development approaches above did not include women in policy processes to ensure their economic and social development. During to D. Vogel, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, The Politics of Ideas. An important component of business participation in the policy process focused on changing public attitudes toward business in general and specific policy issues in particular (Blumenthal ).Corporations and trade associations made considerable use of ‘advocacy advertising,’ a. dential subdivision could all make a large impact on a community’s future. Residents of a community need to participate in and actively envision the future of their community; otherwise, other groups and individuals will deter-mine their future for them. The community development process can be as important as its products.

Perfect policies rarely emerge from the political process. Most often policy outcomes involve compromises among interested parties. When a business considers which policy to support and advocate for, considerations include what is in their best interest—that is, which policy could help the business achieve the greatest profits. The impact of industrial relations, and more generally, 'joint regulation' practices on unemployment is complex and controversial. It has been common to distinguish between 'substantive' and 'procedural' rules, and broadly speaking their effects on employment differ. Substantive rules refer to those. Technological development plays an important part to influence the industrial productivity. “The application of motive power and mechanical improvements to the process of production has accelerated the peace of industrialisation to an unprecedented degree, and has given us the vision of the vast and unexplored frontiers that still lie ahead. The voices gathered against “industrial policy” in the economics profession have long achieved a choral force. For Nobel laureate Gary Becker, “the best industrial policy is none at all” (). For John Williamson, crystallizer of the Washington Consensus about appropriate development policy.