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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: steel industry

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  • Andrew Carnegie Was Born In Dunfermline, Scotland In 1835 His Father, Will, Was A Weaver And A Follower Of Chartism, A Popula - 1,213 words
    Andrew Carnegie was born in Dunfermline, Scotland in 1835. His father, Will, was a weaver and a follower of Chartism, a popular movement of the British working class that called for the masses to vote and to run for Parliament in order to help improve conditions for workers. The exposure to such political beliefs and his family's poverty made a lasting impression on young Andrew and played a significant role in his life after his family immigrated to the United States in 1848. Andrew Carnegie amassed wealth in the steel industry after immigrating from Scotland as a boy. He came from a poor family and had little formal education. The roots of Carnegie's internal conflicts were planted in Dunf ...
    Related: andrew, andrew carnegie, carnegie, carnegie steel, follower, scotland, weaver
  • Antidumping - 1,990 words
    ... increase in price. Griswold in his article "Industry Sets Steel Trap for US Economy" feels that domestic car buyers would be hurt by this increase in steel prices. Also, he believes that an increase in steel prices would make it tougher for huge industries such as General Motors and Caterpillar to compete in world markets. Plus, as the graph indicates, the US as whole incurs a net loss of b and d. This loss may or may not be made up with the net gain of e, the terms of trade gain. While tariffs might benefit the steel industry, they hurt steel consuming industries. They may or may not hurt the US in general. Although most developing countries believe that antidumping can be legitimate i ...
    Related: developed countries, international trade, steel industry, subsidy, sabotage
  • Antidumping And The Wto - 1,979 words
    Antidumping And The Wto While antidumping doesn't get a lot of press, it is certainly one of the biggest issues that the WTO is dealing with today. During the recent WTO Ministerial Conference in Seattle, much was mage about protesters who were demanding higher environmental standards or international labor standards. Little was mentioned about antidumping. However, In the midst of the many demonstrators there were steel workers and members of other union organizations like the AFL-CIO who were there to defend US antidumping laws. Antidumping regulation was a major issue for Seattle as it is for the organization of the WTO in general. From the inception of the WTO, there has been controversy ...
    Related: market share, international labor, industrialized nations, agriculture, sunset
  • Antidumping And The Wto - 1,965 words
    ... uction industries, and the food packaging industries are all other large industries that consume a fair amount of steel. Thus, they would suffer from the increase in price. Griswold in his article Industry Sets Steel Trap for US Economy feels that domestic car buyers would be hurt by this increase in steel prices. Also, he believes that an increase in steel prices would make it tougher for huge industries such as General Motors and Caterpillar to compete in world markets. Plus, as the graph indicates, the US as whole incurs a net loss of b and d. This loss may or may not be made up with the net gain of e, the terms of trade gain. While tariffs might benefit the steel industry, they hurt ...
    Related: economic growth, policy studies, global trade, injurious, competitive
  • Business Course Assignment - 1,304 words
    BUSINESS COURSE ASSIGNMENT FACTORS AFFECTING LOCATION OF A CAR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY Location: Sao Paulo in Brazil Sao Paulo is a perfect location for a car manufacturing industry. It is situated on the coast of Brazil, and is near by to local resources. The many reasons to why I have chosen Sao Paulo and why it is suitable for a car Manufacturing site are: 1. There is good access to large amounts of cheap land 2. There is access to cheap labour; Mexican immigrants and local Brazilians 3. Near natural resources; large iron and steel industry The Amazon forest which supplies many resources , manganese, nickel, timber, phosphates, platinum, tin, uranium, petroleum 4. Good transport links; the ...
    Related: assignment, good business, economic stability, steel industry, busy
  • Business Tycoons In Us - 1,444 words
    ... y the experimenter in charge of the project. Then the group worked on it. It was impossible to give credit for an invention to any one person. The brilliant scientist was also a clever businessman. Edison wanted the streets of New York City torn up for the laying of electrical cables. So he invited the entire city council out to Menlo Park at dusk. The council members walked up a narrow staircase in the dark. As they stumbled in the dark, Edison clapped his hands. The lights came on. There in the dining hall was a feast catered by New York's best restaurant. Another great accomplishment of Edison was the invention of an entirely new way for businesses to work. Edison and his partners inv ...
    Related: business week, formal education, multimedia encyclopedia, united states steel, edition
  • Diversity In The Workplace 8211 How Different Cultures Helped Shape Our Nation - 1,986 words
    Diversity In The Workplace - How Different Cultures Helped Shape Our Nation Diversity in the Workplace - How Different Cultures Helped Shape Our Nation Today the United States of America is regarded as a global economic leader. The standard of living in the U.S. is higher than that of most other nations. Our nation is considered an economic super-power. Economic needs have often caused Americans to seek immigrants as workers, and economic opportunities have attracted foreigners. The United States is a nation of immigrants. Our nation has been shaped by successive waves of immigrants who have played major roles in our changing economy. The overwhelming majority of immigrants who enter the Uni ...
    Related: cultural diversity, different cultures, diversity, diversity in the workplace, workplace
  • Dumping Of Steel - 1,261 words
    Dumping Of Steel INTRODUCTION Foreign steel producers plague the U.S. steel industry with unfair competitive practices. This practice is referred to as dumping. Dumping of foreign steel has been a problem throughout the history of the U.S. steel industry. In the 1990s dumping has become more of a problem, due to the breakdown of the Russian economy and its transition from Capitalism to a free-market economy. According to Microsoft Encarta 98 (1998), Free-Market Economy, is an economic system in which individuals, rather than government, make the majority of decisions regarding economic activities and transactions. In addition, the Asian financial crisis has led to another round of dumping in ...
    Related: dumping, steel, steel industry, united states steel, fair value
  • Dumping Of Steel - 1,297 words
    ... percent), Russia (76 percent to 100 percent), South Africa (17 percent), Slovakia (35 percent to 44 percent), Taiwan (38 percent to 59 percent), Thailand (94 percent to 122 percent), Turkey (33 percent and Venezuela (25 percent to 56 percent). Cold-rolled imports from these countries totaled 2,283,710 tons in 1998, accounting for 13.7 percent of the total U.S. domestic market and 63.2 percent of all cold-rolled imports. THE EFFECTS The dumping of foreign steel into the U.S. market can have a positive effect on the economy; However, dumping can effect the economy in a negative way as well. First lets look at the positive effects dumping has on the economy. The dumping of steel by foreign ...
    Related: dumping, steel, steel industry, home appliances, asian financial crisis
  • Early Strikes Of The American Labor Movement - 1,596 words
    Early Strikes Of The American Labor Movement EARLY STRIKES OF THE LABOR MOVEMENT In the mid-nineteenth century and early twentieth century, industry in America was growing at an alarming rate. This growth brought about basic changes in the way things were produced and in the lives of those who produced them. It was the Civil War that first started to change industrial landscape of the nation. "More than a million dollars a day were spent on weapons, ammunition, machinery, clothing, boots, shoes, [and] canned goods" (Meltzer, 3). The high demand for so many different items brought bigger, newer and more efficient factories. The factories were producing cheaper products than the small, indepen ...
    Related: american, american labor, labor, labor force, labor movement, labor organization, pullman strike
  • Employment - 921 words
    Employment The Demand Increase for the Skilled Worker Throughout history, the labor force has been affected by many changes, especially the industrial revolution, and now similar changes are occurring due to the technological revolution. Both have made an impact on the economy and to the people who comprise the labor market. During the industrial revolution, the unskilled laborers were the group who were most directly helped due to the improvements in factory machines. These machines enabled them to work more efficiently to produce further goods than they had in the past. Likewise, the information revolution is enabling people to be more efficient. The lower-skilled labor force, however, is ...
    Related: employment, high school, school dropouts, industrial revolution, stable
  • Fluctuating Immigration Policy And The Economy - 1,956 words
    Fluctuating Immigration Policy And The Economy During the various decades of 1920 to 1960, immigration policy toward Mexicans was influenced by America's economic status at each decade. During this period there was much fluctuation in attitudes and policies toward immigration. America saw immigration policy go from an almost invisible border in the 1920's to massive military-like roundups of immigrants in the 1950's. During the 1920's while the Immigration act of 1924 was all but halting European and Asian immigration, thousands of Mexicans were allowed to cross the border without any trouble from the new anti-immigration legislation so that Mexicans could work seasonally in the fields. When ...
    Related: american immigration, asian immigration, economy, immigration, immigration policy
  • In November 1960, At The Age Of 43, John F Kennedy Became The Youngest Man Ever Elected President Of The United States Theodo - 2,098 words
    ... was in May. In the spring of 1961 the Bay of Pigs near Havana, Cuba, was invaded by opponents of Cuba's Communist premier, Fidel Castro. The rebels were defeated quickly. The invasion had been aided by the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Kennedy was criticized by some for having approved the CIA's support of the invasion. Others blamed him for the operation's failure. Kennedy met with Premier Nikita Khrushchev of the Soviet Union in Vienna in June to discuss the German question. The conference did not alter Communist goals. The Berlin Wall was built in August Domestic and Latin American Affairs At home Kennedy won Congressional approval of a number of his proposals, incl ...
    Related: department of state, jacqueline kennedy, john f kennedy, john kennedy, kennedy, organization of american states oas, president abraham
  • In The Neverending Search For Energy Sources, The Invention Of The Steam Engine Changed The Face Of The Earth Siegel, Preface - 1,055 words
    "In the never-ending search for energy sources, the invention of the steam engine changed the face of the earth." (Siegel, Preface) The steam engine was the principal power source during the British Industrial Revolution in the 18th century. The steam engine opened a whole new world to everyone. The steam engine maximized production, efficiency, reliability, minimized time, the amount of labor, and the usage of animals. The steam engine in all revolutionized the Eastern Hemisphere, mainly European society. What does revolutionize actually mean? It means that something such as the steam engine brought about a radical change in something, and this something is the European Society. The steam e ...
    Related: engine, invention, preface, steam, steam engine
  • In The Years Following The Civil War, The United States Underwent A Profound Industrial Revolution This Revolution Forever Ch - 1,434 words
    In the years following the Civil War, the United States underwent a profound Industrial Revolution. This revolution forever changed the face of America and forced all aspects of society to adapt to the sweeping changes that were taking place. During this period of unprecedented economic growth, both business and labor in the U.S. had to deal with the consequences that accompanied the emergence of radically new technologies and the reluctance of the government to exert any sort of control on our booming industries. To begin with, it may be helpful to examine the factors that led up to the Industrial Revolution in America and catalyzed the rapid growth of the U.S. economy. First of all, Americ ...
    Related: civil war, industrial revolution, profound, underwent, raw materials
  • Industrial Development In Pakistanintro - 1,189 words
    Industrial Development In Pakistan-Intro GROUP MEMBERS: 1. AHSAN SHAMIM. 2. ADEELA ASLAM. 3. MUNEEZA ANWER 4. SAAD IQBAL. TABLE OF CONTENTS. 1. INTRODUCTION 03 2. KINDS OF INDUSTRIES 04 3. INDUSTRIAL INHERITAGE.. 06 4. PHASES OF INDUSTRIAL DEVELOMENT 07 5. IND. PROBLEMS AND REMEDIES 11 6. INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH 17 7. DEVELOPMENT IN DIFF. INDUSTRIES 20 TEXTILE INDUSTRY 20 IRON AND STEEL INDUSTRY 33 AUTOMOBILES INDUSTRY 38 ENGINEERING INDUSTRY 43 CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 47 ENERGY INDUSTRY 48 MINING AND QUARRYING INDUSTRY 52 FERTILIZER INDUSTRY 54 CEMENT INDUSTRY 57 PHARMACEUTICAL INDUSTRY 60 8. CONCLUSION 64 9. ENDNOTES 66 10. ACRONYMS 67 DEDICATED TO ALL THE SINCERE AND SILENT INDUSTRIAL WORKERS O ...
    Related: development corporation, economic development, industrial workers, textile industry, democratic government
  • Industrial Revolution - 723 words
    Industrial Revolution Corporate development during the Industrial Revolution was made in part by entrepreneurs. Entrepreneurs were the people who took responsibility for the organization and operation of a new business venture. These business men often risked the initial money for setting up different types of businesses. With the risk of large sums of money, some of these entrepreneurs made enormous profits. Two major entrepreneurs of American history are John D. Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie. The Standard Oil Company founded by John D. Rockefeller and the U.S. Steel Company founded by Andrew Carnegie, both were two corporations that had a great impact on the lives of most Americans. The ...
    Related: industrial revolution, different types, american industry, social darwinism, cruel
  • Jfk Life - 2,039 words
    ... man into outer space in April 1961, Kennedy asked for a greatly increased budget for space research. This new phase of the cold war was called the space race. The first United States manned space flight was in May. In the spring of 1961 the Bay of Pigs near Havana, Cuba, was invaded by opponents of Cuba's Communist premier, Fidel Castro. The rebels were defeated quickly. The invasion had been aided by the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Kennedy was criticized by some for having approved the CIA's support of the invasion. Others blamed him for the operation's failure. Kennedy met with Premier Nikita Khrushchev of the Soviet Union in Vienna in June to discuss the German q ...
    Related: security benefits, memorial hospital, president abraham lincoln, vote, matthew
  • John D Rockefeller - 1,105 words
    ... vol. 13 227). Rockefeller was a careful planner and wanted to waste as little as possible. Rockefeller changed the thinking in businesses because he was a first to own all the materials to run a large business. Soon Standard began refining crude oil, moving westward and it began foreign markets in Europe, Asia and Latin America and at this point it was almost a monopoly (J.D.R. Encyclopedia of World Biography vol. 13 227). Rockefeller was becoming so powerful and around this time many rumors about how he ran his business started to come out and he got a reputation as being a cold-hearted money lover, which was actually pretty accurate. Andrew Carnegie was a John Rockefeller of steel, ju ...
    Related: john d rockefeller, rockefeller, rockefeller center, world biography, york city
  • Labor Issues - 2,148 words
    Labor Issues Labor Unions: Aging Dinosaur or Sleeping Giant? The Labor Movement and Unionism Background and Brief History Higher wages! Shorter workdays! Better working conditions! These famous words echoed throughout the United States beginning in 1790 with the skilled craftsmen (Dessler, 1997, p. 544). For the last two-hundred years, workers of all trades have been fighting for their rights and seeking methods of improving their living standards, working conditions, and job security (Boone, 1996,p.287). As time went by, these individuals came to the conclusion that if they work together collectively, they would grow stronger to get responses to their demands. This inspired into what we kno ...
    Related: american labor, department of labor, labor, labor force, labor issues, labor movement, labor practices
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