Foreword JoAnne DiSano Acknowledgements Introduction Jose Antonio Ocampo New Frontiers and Challenges 1. Industrial development: Some stylized facts and policy directions - Dani Rodrik 2. Technology, globalization, and international competitiveness: Challenges for developing countries - Carl Dahlman 3. Developing country multinationals: South-South investment comes of age - Dilek Aykut and Andrea Goldstein 4. Natural resource-based industries: Prospects for Africa's agriculture - Monica Kjoellerstroem and Kledia Dallto 5. The textiles and clothing industry: Adjusting to a post quota world - Ratnakar Adhikari and Yumiko Yamamoto 6. Services-led industrialization in India: prospects and challenges - Nirvikar Singh 7. Industrial development and economic growth: Implications for poverty reduction and income inequality - Matleena Kniivila 9. Industrial energy and materials efficiency: What role for policies? - Mohan Peck and Ralph Chipman 10. From supply chains to value chains: A spotlight on CSR - Malika Bhandarkar and Tarcisio Alvarez-Rivero 11. Policy lessons for 21st century industrializers - David O'Connor
David O'Connor is Chief of the Policy Integration and Analysis Branch of the United Nations Division for Sustainable Development in the Department for Economic and Social Affairs (DESA). Before joining the UN, he worked for a decade and a half at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) Development Centre in Paris. In addition to contributing many professional journal articles and book chapters, he is author of Managing the Environment with Rapid Industrialization: Lessons from the East Asian Experience. He holds degrees from Yale, Wisconsin, Stanford and London universities.Monica Kjollerstrom is a Sustainable Development Affairs Officer at the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs (UN-DESA) in New York. Prior to that, she worked for the Agricultural Development Unit of the United Nations Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC), in Santiago, Chile. Before joining the United Nations, Ms. Kjollerstrom worked for the Embassy of Portugal in the United States as deputy economic counselor and as a researcher at the Portuguese Ministry of Planning. She holds a degree in Economics from the Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal, and a Master of Science in Agricultural Economics from McGill University in Montreal, Canada.