AbstractWe need to understand both the economies and the sentiments beyond our borders in order to develop policy that will support the future economic and technological health of the United States. In our view the key question is not how many engineers graduate in a country; rather, it is how they are educated, how many are used in the development of innovative technology, how they are used, and how well they are supported by a country’s innovation policy.
SubjectsGlobalization, Engineering--Study and teaching, Engineers--Supply and demand, Labor supply--United States, Manpower policy--United States
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