Full text: Conclusions for Research

11 
resulting from cooperation and coordination. 
In spite of the very great interest of technology policy 
it does not follow that research in this field could be 
recommended unconditionally. I have a feeling that 
such research in general could not very well be carried on 
as a sideline but only with a fairly considerable 
concentration of resources in personel and money. The field 
is very wide and complicated. Instead I would advocate, 
among the numerous lines of research which might suggest 
themselves in connection with the major question of 
"reulation" , the following study: An attempt to find out 
about the experiences, views and attitudes of young 
enterpreneurs who have not so long ago set up in business. 
This would be interesting both f^om a practical and from 
a more general point of view. What difficulties are these 
people encountering? What motivates them, what attracts them 
and what discourages them from their carreer? * 
* If anybody needs to be convinced of the great interest 
in interviews with managers he might look at an article 
on the "New Managrial Elite" in Business Week January 23, 1985. 
I turn now to the topic of labour relations 
brilliantly dealt with by Meidner and Soskice. I am rather 
ignorant of the subject but perhaps this made me a relatively 
unprejudiced listener. As such I have the impression 
that the considerable differences of opinion which 
emerged in the discussion do not represent hardened 
doctrinaire views but are amenable to be ^influenced 
by new information and experience. 
Soskice has powerfully pleaded for concentration of unions 
and of the bargaining process. In my country the conditions
	        

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