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Global research and development budget

Journal Article:

Abstract

The future political and economic relationships between industrial countries and between the industrial and developing countries will be influenced by the investments now being made for research and development (R and D). There is little public understanding of this $150 billion global investment, 25 percent of which is spent on military programs, 15 percent on basic research, and nearly 10 percent on space exploration, while the most-pressing world problems are receiving relatively little attention. A breakdown of geographic distribution of research and a comparison of government expenditures for different areas of R and D reveals a situation that could be corrected. National and corporate priorities need to be revised and political and institutional barriers must give way to new international and cooperative arrangements. 3 tables, 27 references. (DCK)
Authors:
Publication Date:
Mar 01, 1980
Product Type:
Journal Article
Reference Number:
EPA-06-004394; EDB-80-101520
Resource Relation:
Journal Name: Interciencia; (Venezuela); Journal Volume: 5:2
Subject:
29 ENERGY PLANNING, POLICY AND ECONOMY; RESEARCH PROGRAMS; GLOBAL ASPECTS; INVESTMENT; BUDGETS; INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION; POLITICAL ASPECTS; COOPERATION; INSTITUTIONAL FACTORS; 290500* - Energy Planning & Policy- Research, Development, Demonstration, & Commercialization
OSTI ID:
5266035
Research Organizations:
Worldwatch Inst. in Washington, DC
Country of Origin:
Venezuela
Language:
English
Other Identifying Numbers:
Journal ID: CODEN: ITRCD
Submitting Site:
TIC
Size:
Pages: 78-85
Announcement Date:

Journal Article:

Citation Formats

Norman, C. Global research and development budget. Venezuela: N. p., 1980. Web.
Norman, C. Global research and development budget. Venezuela.
Norman, C. 1980. "Global research and development budget." Venezuela.
@misc{etde_5266035,
title = {Global research and development budget}
author = {Norman, C}
abstractNote = {The future political and economic relationships between industrial countries and between the industrial and developing countries will be influenced by the investments now being made for research and development (R and D). There is little public understanding of this $150 billion global investment, 25 percent of which is spent on military programs, 15 percent on basic research, and nearly 10 percent on space exploration, while the most-pressing world problems are receiving relatively little attention. A breakdown of geographic distribution of research and a comparison of government expenditures for different areas of R and D reveals a situation that could be corrected. National and corporate priorities need to be revised and political and institutional barriers must give way to new international and cooperative arrangements. 3 tables, 27 references. (DCK)}
journal = {Interciencia; (Venezuela)}
volume = {5:2}
journal type = {AC}
place = {Venezuela}
year = {1980}
month = {Mar}
}