Regional Cultures, Managerial Behavior, and Entrepreneurship: An International Perspective

By Joseph W. Weiss | Go to book overview

and increase the demand for goods and services. Ultimately, this effect should greatly enhance trade between developed and developing nations, thus leading to world development.


NOTES
1.
For further details see "Premier Rajiv Gandhi Makes Impressive Start" ( 1985).
2.
This section draws heavily upon the work of Chopra ( 1977).
3.
In addition to the above five regions, there are two more metropolitan areas ( Madras and Hyderabad) which have substantial concentrations of industry. For reasons of space, these are not described in this essay.
4.
The description in this section draws upon many sources. Among these are Chopra ( 1977), OPIC India Investment Mission ( 1983), "Modern India: A Profile" ( 1985), Kelkar ( 1985), Alexander ( 1986), Khan ( 1986), and India Today ( July 7, 1987).
5.
In addition to prior sources, this discussion draws upon two USAID reports. The first is a survey of Bangalore completed by Rao Associates ( 1987), and the second is the summary of a USAID-sponsored workshop on technology development held at Bangalore, March 5-7, 1987.
6.
Arthur D. Little ( 1987) conducted a study for the USAID. Its purpose was to select an appropriate region in India for technology development. After examining four regions ( Pune, Bombay, Hyderabad, and Karnataka), the Arthur D. Little report recommended Bangalore (Karnataka) as the best choice.
7.
The ratio of foreign to domestic equity is presently 40:60. This can, however, be modified for projects involving 100 percent exports.
8.
There are also nonresident Indians (settled in developed countries) who are willing and able to help in the development of high technology parks in India.

-140-

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