Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by James H. Street and Dilmus D. James.|
|Series||Westview special studies on Latin America and the Caribbean|
|Contributions||Street, James H. 1915-, James, Dilmus D.|
|LC Classifications||HC130.T4 T43|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 256 p. :|
|Number of Pages||256|
|LC Control Number||78023980|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Technological progress in Latin America. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type. Trade, Stability, Technology, and Equity in Latin America provides information pertinent to the substantial social and economic progress in Latin America. This book covers a variety of topics, including international trade, technology, equity, external instability, and stabilization and Edition: 1. Book Description. Originally published in , this book contains 3 studies from Latin America: Mexico, Puerto Rico and Venezuela. These studies bring out sharply the processes at work in Latin America between and , which were responsible for the crisis that the continent faced in the s. Progress in Latin-America Paperback – January 1, by. Unknown (Author) See all 10 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ — Paperback "Please retry" $ $ Author. Unknown.
Stiglitz, J. (), ‘On the Microeconomics of Technical progress’, in J. Katz (ed.) (), Technology Generation in Latin American Manufacturing Industries, MacMillan Press, Author: Jorge M. Katz, José Miguel Benavente, José Miguel Benavente. This book is designed to grant readers a deeper understanding of the importance of Latin America's economy to the global economy. Topics covered include an examination of technological adoption and implementation in Latin American countries, ideologies and practices of management, tax evasion, and business ethics in Latin America, and profiles of . Since the boom of technology, Latin America has been progressing at a much slower rate than other regions of the world. However, in recent years some Latin American countries have been experiencing technological growth, indicating that perhaps Latin America . The term Industrial Revolution, like similar historical concepts, is more convenient than precise. It is convenient because history requires division into periods for purposes of understanding and instruction and because there were sufficient innovations at the turn of the 18th and 19th centuries to justify the choice of this as one of the periods.
The impact of technology on modernity has been a worldwide phenomenon, but Western art historians tend to ignore the “global south” – less developed countries – as María Fernández explores in her new edited work, “Latin American Modernisms and Technology.”. She writes in her introduction: “Traditionally, scholars invoked primitivism, surrealism, and . Technological Change in Agriculture and Poverty Reduction output growth at a world scale, and a negative source in Asia and Latin America. Neither can it come from progress in the agriculture of some of the more developed countries, it has had little impact in mostFile Size: 94KB. Such progress requires mobilizing capital, employment, technology and knowledge. Opportunities beyond the business realm must be fully exploited to the benefit of society as a essential strategies for competitiveness underlie The Business of Growth, this year's edition of Economic and Social Progress in Latin America. Quality of Institutions, Technological Progress, and Pollution Havens in Latin America. An Analysis of the Environmental Kuznets Curve Hypothesis by José M. Cansino 1,2,*, Rocio Román-Collado 1,2 and Juan C. Molina 1Cited by: 1.