“Industrial policy is no longer a forbidden term. But public policy needs to make some hard choices about priorities and strategies, and there is no substitute for getting down to cases.” — @fitzgerald_joan and @rkuttnerwrites in the first response: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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“The U.S. #science and #innovation system already has extensive mission-orientation. What we need are #technology strategies across national objectives.” Erica Fuchs argues that we need an agency devoted to national #tech strategy: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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“The answer cannot lie in the sound creation of an 'industrial policy,' however ambitious. The globalized, financialized, monopoly #capitalism of our day instead requires wholesale structural reform.” — @AnnPettifor in her response: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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.@GregNemet argues that to make good on the promises of a mission-oriented #economy, we must embrace a #policy mindset that places #innovation at the center and embraces iterative policy experimentation as the means to implement the mission: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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“Industrial policy must not lose sight of the underlying economic issues that prompt intervention in the first place, and these problems are not always industry-specific.” — @JuliusKrein in his response: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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Suzanne Berger argues that in lieu of the visionary politics of missions, we need to work through the kind of politics that is possible in the United States today: bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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“At a time when governments are returning to industrial policy, we are largely clueless about how to make it work.” — @straightedge bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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.@tghilarducci and @rickmcgahey ask: What about the workers? “Without centering labor in industrial policy, both the economics and politics will fail.” bostonreview.net/forum/indus…
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