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BIBLIOGRAPHY Alberts, B. M., K. I. Shine, and W. A. Wulf. 1998. Actions are needed to promote research sharing , Statement, September 8; available on-line at (www2.nas.edu/new/21be.html). Blumenthal, D., E. Campbell, N. Causino, and K. Louis. 1996. Participation of Life-Science Faculty in Research Relationships with Industry. New England Journal of Medicine 23: 1734-1739. Branscomb, L., R. Florida, D. Hart, J. Kellar, and D. Boville. 1997. Investing in Innovation: Toward a Consensus Strategy for Federal Technology Policy. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. Bush, V. 1990. Science—The Endless Frontier: A Report to the President on a Program for Postwar Scientific Research. Reprint. Washington, D.C.: National Science Foundation. Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Government. 1992. Enabling the Future: Linking Science and Technology to Societal Goals. New York: Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Government. Coburn, C., ed. 1995. Partnerships: A Compendium of State and Federal Cooperative Technology Partnerships. Columbus, Ohio: Battelle Press. Conference Board. 1997. Perspectives on a Global Economy. Technology, Productivity, and Growth: U.S. and German Issues. New York: The Conference Board. COSEPUP (Committee on Science, Engineering, and Public Policy). 1999. Capitalizing on Investments in Science and Technology. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. Council of Economic Advisors. 1995. Supporting Research and Development to Promote Economic Growth: The Federal Government's Role. Washington, D.C.: Council of Economic Advisors; available on-line at (www.whitehouse.gov/WH/EOP/CEA/econ/html/econ-top.html). Council on Competitiveness. 1996. Endless Frontier, Limited Resources: U.S. R&D Policy for Competitiveness. Washington, D.C.: Council on Competitiveness. Government-University-Industry Research Roundtable. 1998a. National Science and Technology Strategies in a Global Context: Report of a Symposium. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. Government-University-Industry Research Roundtable. 1998b. Openness and Secrecy in Research: Preserving Openness in a Competitive World, Brochure. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.
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Lester, R. K. 1998. Chap. 2 in The Productive Edge. New York: W.W. Norton. Mathews, J. A. 1997. A Silicon Valley of the East: Creating Taiwan's semiconductor industry. California Management Review 39/4: 26-54. Mishel, L., J. Bernstein, and J. Schmitt. 1997. Did Technology Have Any Effect on the Growth of Wage Inequality in the 1980s and 1990s? Revised Preliminary Draft. Washington, D.C.: Economic Policy Institute. MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Council on Competitiveness). 1998. Competing Through Innovation: A Report of the National Innovation Summit. Washington, D.C.: Council on Competitiveness. Narin, F., K. S. Hamilton, and D. Olivastro. 1997. The increasing linkage between U.S. technology and public science. Research Policy 26:317-330. NAS/NAE/IOM/NRC (National Academy of Sciences, National Academy of Engineering, Institute of Medicine, and National Research Council). 1995. Allocating Federal Funds for Science and Technology. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. National Center for Education Statistics. 1999. Highlights from TIMSS. Washington, D.C.: National Center for Education Statistics. National Science Board. 1998. Science & Engineering Indicators 1998 , NSB 98-1. Arlington, Va.: National Science Foundation. National Venture Capital Association. 1999. 1999 Venture Capital Yearbook. Arlington, Va.: NVCA. Nelson, R. R. 1998. The agenda for growth theory: A different point of view. Cambridge Journal of Economics 22:497-520. Nelson, R. R., R. S. Rosenbloom, and W. J. Spencer. 1996. Conclusion: Shaping a new era. Engines of Innovation: U.S. Industrial Research at the End of an Era . R. Rosenbloom and W. Spencer, eds. Boston: Harvard Business School Press. Nonaka, I. 1991. The knowledge-creating company. Harvard Business Review (November-December):96-104. NRC (National Research Council). 1996a. Linking Science and Technology to Society's Environmental Goals. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. NRC (National Research Council). 1996b. National Science Education Standards. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. NSF (National Science Foundation). 1998. Research and Development in Industry: 1998. Arlington, Va.: NSF. President's Committee of Advisors on Science and Technology. 1997. Report to the President on the Use of Technology to Strengthen K-12 Education in the United States. Washington, D.C.: PCAST. Roach, S. S. 1998. The Boom for Whom: Revisiting America's Technology Paradox. Special Economic Study. New York: Morgan Stanley Dean Witter. Romer, P. M. 1990. Endogenous technological change. Journal of Political Economy 98:71-102. Rosenbloom, R., and W. Spencer. 1996a. Engines of Innovation: U.S. Industrial Research at the End of an Era. Boston: Harvard Business School Press. Rosenbloom, R. S., and W. J. Spencer. 1996b. The transformation of industrial research. Issues in Science and Technology 8(3):68-74. Schumpeter, J. 1943. Capitalism, Socialism, and Democracy. New York: Harper & Row. Schwartz, P., and P. Leyden. 1997. The long boom. A history of the future: 1980-2020. Wired 5 (July): available on-line at: www.wired.com/wired/archive/5.07/. Smith, A. 1994. The Wealth of Nations: An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes. New York: Random House. Spencer, W. J. 1990. Research to product: A major U.S. challenge. California Management Review 32/2: 45-53. State-Federal Technology Partnership Task Force. 1995. Final Report. Cleveland: Battelle Memorial Institute.
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Steinberg, L. 1996. Beyond the Classroom: Why School Reform Has failed and What Parents Need to Do. New York: Simon and Schuster. STEP (Board on Science, Technology, and Economic Policy, National Research Council). 1999. Securing America's Industrial Strength. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. Task Force on Alternative Futures for the Department of Energy National Laboratories. 1995. Alternative Futures for the Department of Energy National Laboratories. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office. U.S. House of Representatives, Committee on Science. 1998. Unlocking Our Future: Toward a New National Science Policy. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Congress. Wulf, W. A. 1998. The education challenge. Speech before the National Forum on Harnessing Science and Technology for America's Economic Future, Washington, D.C., February 2-3.
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