China : Effects of Intellectual Property Infringement and Indigenous Innovation Policies on the U.S. Economy

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China's rapid economic transformation over the past three decades has presented both opportunities and challenges to many U.S. businesses. Despite broad success in the China market, many U.S. companies have reported that two major factors-the infringement of their intellectual property rights (IPR) in China and China's indigenous innovation policies-have undermined their competitive positions. In response to a U.S. International Trade Commission (Commission) survey, many U.S. firms reported losses associated with IPR infringement in China, including losses in sales, profits, and license and royalty fees, as well as damage to brand names and product reputation. U.S. firms have reported losses associated with China's indigenous innovation policies as well, but have been mostly concerned about the future implications of these evolving policies in such areas as technical standards and preferential support to Chinese firms. In this second of two interconnected reports requested by the U.S. Senate Committee on Finance, the Commission was asked to estimate the effect of reported IPR infringement in China and China's indigenous innovation policies on the U.S. economy and employment, to the extent feasible. This report provides such estimates, on both an economy-wide and sectoral basis, using a combination of analytic tools and qualitative more

Product details

  • Paperback | 164 pages
  • 215.9 x 279.4 x 9.4mm | 494.41g
  • Createspace
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1514683369
  • 9781514683361