Page 410

capital. Bangalore, a typical example, became in 10 years one of the world's most active exporters of software; it now exports US$2 billion worth per year. What is needed is good managerial ability and highly skilled labor of the type that does not require expensive machinery or heavy capital investment in plants.


Brundtland GH. 1987. The UN world commission on environment and development. Oxford UK: Oxford Univ Pr.

Chichilnisky G. 1993a. The abatement of CO2 emission in industrial and developing countries. OECD/IEA conferences on the economics of climate change, published in OECD: The Economics of Climate Change (ed. Jones T), Paris France, June 1993, p 159–170.

Chichilnisky G. 1994a. North-South trade and the global environment. American Economic Review, Bol. 84, NO. 4, Sept 1994, p 427–434.

Chichilnisky G.1994b. Trade regimes and GATT: resource intensive vs. knowledge intensive growth. Economic Systems merged with Journal of International Comparative Economics, special issue on globalization of the world economy, CIDEI conference, Rome Italy, 1994, 20, 1996, p 147–181.

Chichilnisky G. 1995a. Strategies for trade liberalization in the Americas, in Trade Liberalization in the Americas. Interamerican Development Bank (IDB) and United Nations Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC), Washington DC.

Chichilnisky G. 1995b. Global environmental markets: the case of an international bank for environmental settlements. Proceedings of the Third Annual World Bank Conference of Effective Financing for Environmentally Sustainable Development. World Bank, Washington DC. Oct 6 1995.

Chichilnisky G. 1996. Environment and global finance: the case for an international bank for environmental settlements. UNESCO-UNDP paper No. 10, Office of Development Studies (ODS) UNDP, New York, NY, 10017, Sept 1996.

Chichilnisky G. 1995–1996. The economic value of the earth's resources. Invited perspective article, Trends in Ecology and Evolution (TREE), 1995–1996, p 135–140.

Chichilnisky G. 1996b. The greening of Bretton Woods. Financial Times, section on economics and the environment. 10 January 1996, p 8.

Chichilnisky G. 1997a. The knowledge revolution: its impact on consumption patterns and resource use. Human Development Report, United Nations Development Program (UNDP) New York, NY, November 1997.

Chichilnisky G. 1997b. Updating property rights for the knowledge revolution. John D and Catherine McArthur Lecture, Program on Multilateralism, Institute for International Studies, Univ of California, Berkeley. Nov 3, 1997.

Chichilnisky, G. 1997c. The knowledge revolution. New Economy. London: The Dreydon Pr. p 107–11.

Chichilnisky, G. 1998. The knowledge revolution. J Int Trade Eco Devel 7(1):39–54.

Fidler S. 1995. An information age society is booming. Financial Times, 26 April 1995.

Harris DJ. 1994. Determinants of aggregate export performance of Caribbean countries: a comparative analysis of Trinidad & Tobago. Department of Economics, Stanford Univ, Sept 1994.

Shulman S. 1999. We need new ways to own and share knowledge. The Chronicle of Higher Education, Feb 19, 1999, p A64.

World Development Report. 1992. Development and the environment. Oxford UK: Oxford Univ Pr.

WRI, UNEP, UNDP [World Resources Institute, United Nations Environment Program, United Nations Development Program]. 1995. A guide to the global environment. Oxford UK: Oxford Univ Pr.

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine
500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001

Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement