British industries and their organization
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British industries and their organization by G. C. Allen

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Published by Longmans, Green and co. in London, New York [etc.] .
Written in English



  • Great Britain.


  • Industries -- Great Britain

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby G. C. Allen.
LC ClassificationsHC256.3 .A59 1935
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 338 (i. e. 378) p.
Number of Pages378
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6334430M
LC Control Number36006064

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The Structure of British Industry. 2 vols. CUP, Central Statistical Office. Annual Abstract of Statistics. Monthly Digest of Statistics. Central Office of Information. Britain: An Official Handbook. Halsey, A. H., Trends in British Society since History of the Second World War. That Britain's industry has been in decline for 50 years is hardly disputed, yet the causes of this slide are still hotly contested. Some have attributed it to poor management, over-weening trades unions and incompetent government; others have aimed their fire at the financial markets, or deficiencies in education and training. Opinion is equally divided on the long-term value to Britain of. The Federation of British Industries (FBI) was an employers' association in the United Kingdom. Founded by the Midlands industrialist Dudley Docker in as the United British Industries' Association, but renamed later that same year, it was initially composed of firms which each gave £1, for its foundation. the statute book. During that time there has been a steady growth of the law of nationalized industries, an administrative practice has been established in the public corporations, and their relations to the ministries, private industry, the public, and labor have been : Clive M. Schmitthoff.

Book review: Shashi Tharoor’s angry history of British rule in India is a timely response to empire nostalgia. Private army: the East India Company had , soldiers at the start of the 19th. In this new book, Scott Keller and Mary Meaney, senior partners at McKinsey & Company, cut through the clutter by addressing the ten most important and timeless questions that every leader must answer in order to maximize the performance of their organization.   During the s the FBI were fervent supporters of the economic appeasement of Nazi Germany, believing, as Sir William Larke, a leading figure in the organization, put it, that ‘negotiations between British industry and their opposite numbers in Germany’ would lead to better understanding between Hitler’s government at Britain’s.   British cars may have been all right in the , the thinking goes, but those dear old Wolseleys and MGs stood no chance against the Vorsprung durch Tecknikness of .

  The Slow Death of British Industry: a Year Suicide, Nicholas Comfort Biteback Publishing, pp, £ In the early s, Britain was an industrial giant. Today, it is an industrial pygmy. Manufacturing was industry’s bedrock. In , it produced a third of the national output, employed 40 per cent of the workforce and made up a quarter of world manufacturing exports. . Economic History: Made Simple traces Great Britain's economic history starting from about onwards. It also assesses the impact of technological change on people's lives. The book is organized into four sections covering different periods. Section I deals with emergence of the first industrial . A new chapter on the movie industry has been added as well. This outstanding overview of American industry offers the reader a live laboratory of clinical examination and comparative analysis. Title of related interest also from Waveland Press: Shepherd-Shepherd, The Economics of Industrial Organization, Fifth Edition (ISBN ).Cited by: British manufacturers protested the rapid growth of textile imports, and in Parliament restricted some of the imports, which spurred the expansion of the British textile industry. Textile production was also one of the major industries to shape the Industrial Revolution of the 18th century.