UCLA Anderson Business and Information T
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Most of the large economies in the world are already dominated by services. Developed countries are now also becoming information economies; the US is a case in point. The confluence of these trends means that information services are the largest part of the US and other developed economies, with others close behind. This evolution is being accompanied by a revolution: the rapid industrialization of information services. These developments have manifold consequences for the economy as a whole, as well as for productivity, trade, jobs, globalization and competition. At the sector level, many industries are undergoing massive changes in structure. There are also significant implications for management strategies and internal organizational structure for all firms. The Business and Information Technologies (BIT) project at UCLA Anderson is a global effort to track and assess these changes through GNP studies, surveys of business practice, and studies of key industry sectors.Contents:Survey Reports:Longitudinal Trends in the United States — Results of the BIT Survey Over Three Years (U S Karmarkar & V Mangal)The Impact of IT in an Emerging Country: Results from the First BIT-Chile Survey (S Godoy et al.)The Business and Information Technologies (BIT) Survey in Korea Annual Report 2006 (H Rhim et al.)The Impact of Information Technologies on Indian Businesses: Annual Report 2005–2006 (A Ghosh et al.)The German Business and Information Technologies Project (F Bidault et al.)A Survey on Business and Information Technology in Taiwan: Annual Report 2007 (Y-C Lee et al.)Colombia BIT 2007 Survey Results — General Report (P R Cruz et al.) Economic Structure and GNP Studies:Size and Structure of the Colombian Information Economy (P R Cruz et al.)Size and Structure of the Information Economy in Taiwan (Y-C Lee & P-Y Chu)New Business Models in Service and Information Economies: GDP and Case Studies in Korea (M Choi et al.)Size and Structure of the Information and Communication Technologies Sector in Spain (M Pé rez)Size, Structure, and Growth of the Children Information Economy (D Avilés et al.)Sector and Technology Studies: Technology Supply and Service Chains: The RFID Adoption Decision (P Chaudhary et al.)Why E-Procurement Does Not Work in Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs): Some Insights from an Intalian Case (A Biffi & F Sacco)Impact of IT on Healthcare: Development of a Nationwide Health Information Network (M Andersen et al.)When Information Technology is not Enough to Improve the Competitiveness of a Noninformation-Based Economy: Evidence from Italy (P Neirotti & E Paolucci)Destination Networks in Heritage Tourism: The “Albergo Diffuso” Formula (A Mandelli & L R Antonella)Readership: Graduate students and researchers in innovation/technology/knowledge/information management and organizational behavior; Senior managers and executives for understanding and making decisions related to business and technology issues in the global economy.