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Technology Suuply Chains: An Introductory Essay

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dc.contributor.author Fine, Charles H.
dc.contributor.author Gilboy, George
dc.contributor.author Parker, Geoffrey G.
dc.date.accessioned 2002-09-11T13:55:33Z
dc.date.available 2002-09-11T13:55:33Z
dc.date.issued 2002-09-11T13:55:33Z
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1721.1/1645
dc.description.abstract This essay addresses strategic technology sourcing -- the determination of what technologies are strategic to a firm (or nation) and the management of the policy options that follow from this determination. This work is certainly not the first word on this subject, nor will it be the last. In fact, we hope that it will stimulate significant discussion about strategic technology sourcing especially in those organizations where such discussion has been absent, naive, or just shouted down by the manage-by-the-numbers types. In the business press today, outsourcing is the rage. "Restructure and downsize your organization; outsource as many functions as possible" seems to be the message from many of the world's most profitable corporations -- large and small -- as well as their consultant-armies. en
dc.description.sponsorship MIT: Leaders for Manufacturing, the International Motor Vehicle Program, the Industrial Performance Center, the International Center for Research on the Management of Technology, and the Japan Program; Chrysler; Intel; Sematech; and Texas Instruments. en
dc.format.extent 33299 bytes
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf
dc.language.iso en_US
dc.subject strategic technology sourcing en
dc.subject organization en
dc.subject technology supply chains en
dc.title Technology Suuply Chains: An Introductory Essay en


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