nese, South Korean, and Taiwanese economies and is the author (with Gary Hamilton and Marco Orru) of Economic Organization of East Asia . Her publications have appeared in the American Journal of Sociology , Administrative Science Quarterly, Social Problems, and elsewhere. She is chair of the organizations, occupations, and work section of the American Sociological Association. In 1996 she was the Arthur Andersen distinguished visitor at the Judge Institute of Management Studies, Cambridge University, England. She has a Ph.D. from the University of California, Berkeley.

PETER CAPPELLI is professor of management and director of The Wharton School's Center for Human Resources. He has degrees in industrial relations from Cornell University and in labor economics from Oxford, where he was a Fulbright scholar. His research has examined labor relations, changes in work and the effects on skill requirements, the contribution of workplace attitudes and behaviors to job-related skills, and the effects on workforce skills associated with choices of employment practices. His book Change at Work describes how the restructuring of American industry has created changes in the employment relationship for the National Planning Association, and The New Deal at Work outlines the management challenges that emerge in the absence of long-term employment commitments. He is currently conducting a study of the determinants of financial performance in the life insurance industry and a longitudinal study of the relationship between employment practices and firm performance based on data collection with the U.S. Bureau of the Census.

MARK J. EITELBERG is professor of public policy and associate chair for research in the Department of Systems Management at the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California. He joined the faculty in 1982 after serving as a senior scientist with the Human Resources Research Organization for seven years. He has directed numerous research projects for the Department of Defense and the military services since the mid-1970s and is recognized internationally as a leading scholar in military manpower policy. He is the author or coauthor of more than 100 publications, referenced widely in defense literature. He has served as a



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