Technology and the New Diplomacy: The creation and control of EC industrial policy for semiconductors

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dc.contributor.author LAWTON, Thomas C.
dc.date.accessioned 2012-06-28T14:33:34Z
dc.date.available 2012-06-28T14:33:34Z
dc.date.issued 1997
dc.identifier.citation Aldershot, Avebury, 1997 en
dc.identifier.isbn 9781859725238
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1814/22582
dc.description (Published version of EUI PhD thesis, 1995.) en
dc.description.abstract In international relations, diplomacy operates within the parameters set by knowledge. The technology which knowledge brings shapes the rules of competition, and demarcates those with power from those without. A state's power within the international system of states, is in large part dictated by its access to knowledge. A geographically small state such as Japan can wield power within the system far beyond its size, due to its access to knowledge creation. A state which lacks direct access to knowledge, has little influence over the terms of a diplomatic bargain which it strikes with a knowledge-rich state. International diplomacy and inter-state relations revolve around the creation and control of knowledge. en
dc.description.tableofcontents --Chapter 1 Introduction --1 Why semiconductors? 3 --2 Technology and technological change 5 --3 The New Diplomacy: an introduction 8 --4 Survey of the argument 11 --Chapter 2 Perspectives and tools , 16 --1 Setting the scene 16 --2 The EC perspective 17 --3 The firm perspective 27 --4 The international system perspective 33 --5 The theoretical agenda 43 --Chapter 3 Industry and government: the early years 47 --1 The development of semiconductor technology 48 --2 The commercial development of the semiconductor industry 52 --3 The loss of European competitiveness in semiconductor production 55 --4 The post-champion nature of the European based semiconductor industry 72 --Chapter 4 EC governance and policies for semiconductors 82 --1 The development of EC policy for semiconductors 84 --2 The firm-Commission bargain 84 --3 Why target electronics? 88 --4 Towards an understanding of European chip policy 90 --5 EC involvement in R&D 92 --6 Policy partnerships: the liberal policy mask 104 --7 The interventionist consensus 112 --8 EC strategic targeting of electronics 114 --9 Intra-Commission rivalries in the creation of electronics policy 116 --10 The main policy actors for electronics 120 --11 Policy and competitiveness 123 --Chapter 5 Firm strategy and European collaboration 133 --1 Corporate collaboration 134 --2 Corporate technology policy 138 --3 JESSI: a study in chip collaboration 142 --4 JESSI: the private sector participant perspective 150 --5 JESSI: a self-evaluation 166 --6 The restructuring of JESSI 168 --7 JESSI: critical conclusions 170 --8 Eureka/JESSI as frameworks for inter-firm collaboration 172 --9 Corporate motives for European collaboration: an assessment 177 --Chapter 6 Power and policy in the international system 192 --1 Government-industry collaboration in the United States 194 --2 SEMATECH: the domestic partnership 198 --3 Government-industry collaboration in Japan: the VLSI project 211 --4 International semiconductor trade policies and their impact on EC policy direction 218 --Chapter 7 Conclusions 240 --1 The creation of EC semiconductor policy 241 --2 The control of EC semiconductor policy 243 --3 Some consequences of EC semiconductor policy 245 --4 A neofunctionalist rationale for policy partnership 248 --5 Implications for theory 249 --Bibliography 254 --Index 276 en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher Aldershot, Avebury en
dc.relation.isversionof http://hdl.handle.net/1814/5313
dc.title Technology and the New Diplomacy: The creation and control of EC industrial policy for semiconductors en
dc.type Book en


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