Cover Image


View/Hide Left Panel

Samuelson, P. 2004. Where Ricardo and Mill rebut and confirm arguments of mainstream economists supporting globalization. Journal of Economic Perspectives 18(3): 135–146.

Sands, A. 2005. The Irish Software Industry. Pp. 41–71 in From Underdogs to Tigers: The Rise and Growth of the Software Industry in Brazil, China, India, Ireland and Israel, edited by A. Arora and A. Gambardella. Oxford, U.K.: Oxford University Press.

Shah, R. 2005. Ketera India Case Study. Paper presented at Conference on Globalization of Services, Stanford University, June 2005.

Siwek, S., and H. Furchtgott-Roth. 1993. International Trade in Computer Software. Westport, Conn.: Quorum Books.

Sridharan, E. 2004. Evolving Towards Innovation?: The Recent Evolution and Future Trajectory of the Indian Software Industry. Pp. 27–50 in India in the Global Software Industry: Innovation, Firm Strategies and Development, edited by A. D’costa and E. Sridharan. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Steinmuller, W. 1996. The U.S. Software Industry: An Analysis and Interpretive History. Pp. 15–52 in The International Computer Software Industry: A Comparative Study of Industry Evolution and Structure, edited by D. Mowery. Oxford, U.K.: Oxford University Press.

Teubal, M. 2002. The Indian software industry from an Israeli perspective: a microeconomic and policy analysis. Science, Technology and Society 7(1): 151–187.

Tillman, J., and N. Blasgen. 2005. Case Study of Netscaler. Paper written for CRD 199 Special Study Course, University of California, Davis, June 16, 2005.

Torrisi, S. 2002. Software Clusters in Emerging Regions. Working Paper. University of Camerino. Italy.

Yarlagadda, K. 2005. Founder, President, and CEO, Hellosoft. Personal Interview, 2005.


Arora, A., and S. Athreye. 2002. The software industry and India’s economic development. Information Economics and Policy 14(2): 253–273.

Collins, S., and L. Brainard. 2006. Offshoring White-Collar Work. Washington D.C.: Brookings Institution.

Correa, C. 1996. Strategies for software exports from developing countries. World Development 24(1): 171–182.

D’Costa, A. 2000. Technology Leapfrogging: The Software Challenge in India. Pp. 183–200 in Knowledge for Inclusive Development, edited by P. Conceicao, D. Gibson, M. Heitor, G. Sirilli, and F. Veloso. Westport, Conn.: Quorum Books.

D’Costa, A. 2002. Export growth and path dependence: the locking-in of innovations in the software industry. Science, Technology and Society 7(1): 51–87.

Dixit, A. 2005. Tensilica’s India Operations: The First Seven Months of Embedded Processor Engineering Offshore. Paper presented at Conference on Globalization of Services, Stanford University, June 2005.

Feller, J., B. Fitzgerald, S. Hissam, and K. Lakhani. 2005. Perspectives on Free and Open Source Software. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.

NSF (National Science Foundation). 1999. Assessing the demand for information technology workers. IT Workforce Data Project: Report 1. Washington. D.C.: NSF.

Scholte, J. 2000. Globalization: A Critical Introduction. Basingstoke. U.K.: Palgrave Publishers.

Schware, R. 1992. Software industry entry strategies for developing countries: a “walking on two legs” proposition. World Development 20(2): 143–164.

The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement