Overview

industrial countries


'industrial countries' can also refer to...

industrial countries

industrial countries

Industrial Country Policies

Industrial Location in Developing Countries

Current Account Deficits in Industrial Countries The Bigger They Are, the Harder They Fall?

Unemployment, growth and taxation in industrial countries

Industrial Competition between Countries in the Eurozone

Industrial Policies in Developing Countries: History and Perspectives

Growing Alike or Growing Apart? Industrial Specialization of EU Countries

Trends in the Competitiveness of Selected Industrial Sectors in ETR Countries

Settlement of Disputes Between Parties from Developing and Industrial Countries

Comparative Assessment of Industrial Policy in Selected Mena Countries: an Overview

Science and technology policy for a medium-sized industrial country: the case of Spain

Collective Bargaining and Industrial Change: A Case of Disorganization? A Comparative Analysis of Eighteen OECD Countries

Development Patterns of Industrial Design in the Third World: A Conceptual Model for Newly Industrialized Countries

How can Low-Income Countries Accelerate their Catch-Up with High-Income Countries? The Case for Open-Economy Industrial Policy

Economic inequality and growth before the industrial revolution: the case of the Low Countries (fourteenth to nineteenth centuries)

Declaration between France and Italy to enable Commercial Societies to claim their Rights to Industrial Property before the Tribunals of either Country, signed at Rome, 16 March 1887

Thomas K. McCraw, editor. Creating Modern Capitalism: How Entrepreneurs, Companies, and Countries Triumphed in Three Industrial Revolutions. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. 1997. Pp. xii, 711. Cloth $59.95, paper $29.95

 

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Countries whose gross domestic product and exports contain a large share of industrial production. The list of countries which could be described as industrial is continually changing. The International Monetary Fund uses the name for the group of mainly advanced economies included in the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development. This group includes Canada, Japan, Turkey, Australia, New Zealand, the United States, and eighteen European countries: Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom. This definition omits the newly industrialized countries, including Brazil, Korea, and Singapore, and the countries of the former Soviet Union and Central and Eastern Europe, of which several, including Russia and the Czech Republic, are heavily industrialized.

Subjects: Economics — Environmental Science.


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