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dc.contributor.supervisor Usher, John Barragan, Salvador University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Management 2008-02-27T21:30:51Z 2008-02-27T21:30:51Z 2005
dc.description vii, 102 leaves ; 29 cm. en
dc.description.abstract It has been ten years since the signature of the NAFTA agreement among Canada, U.S., and Mexico. For Mexico, this was a decisive step away from a protectionism model toward a free trade market. One of the main purposes for Mexico in joining NAFTA was to increase the competitiveness of its manufacturing sector, especially the automotive industry. In this paper, Porter’s Diamond Model of national competitiveness and some critiques that attempt to extend the usefulness of the model are analyzed. The Doubled Diamond and the role of MNEs in a host country are both examined through a case study research of the foreign-owned automobile industry in Mexico. The findings of this study show evidence of a broader role of MNEs than in the original framework, as well as the usefulness of the doubled diamond extension to explain alternative sources of competitiveness in early stages of development. en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.publisher Lethbridge, Alta. : University of Lethbridge, Faculty of Management, 2005 en
dc.relation.ispartofseries Project (University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Management) en
dc.subject Automobile industry and trade -- Mexico en
dc.subject Free trade -- Mexico en
dc.subject North America -- Commercial treaties en
dc.subject Competition, International en
dc.subject Canada. Treaties, etc. 1992 Oct. 7 en
dc.title Assessing the power of Porters' diamond model in the automobile industry in Mexico after ten years of NAFTA en
dc.type Technical Report en
dc.publisher.faculty Management en

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