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  PoS   WORD HIS EDU SOC LAW HUM PHIL SCI MED BUS
1  J    HIGH-LEVEL 214 81 74 168 23 40 247 35 35
2  N    ACCUMULATION 244 39 234 125 109 111 408 228 29
3  J    CHOSEN 107 102 142 60 133 182 139 55 22
4  V    SIMPLIFY 83 58 130 82 101 61 417 76 42
5  J    NOTICEABLE 90 55 109 48 100 86 323 131 11
6  J    COMPLEMENTARY 148 102 243 88 219 222 330 205 23
7  R    WHEREBY 203 169 306 217 196 189 164 76 15
8  V    GROUP 88 264 378 42 127 67 276 140 16
9  N    CONSOLIDATION 415 21 148 217 65 48 171 34 102
10  J    CUSTOMARY 212 25 220 190 118 86 97 19 28
 

of banking and the general environment for industry; we are still talking about the old issue of whether we are allowed collectively to make some choices and determine which particular kinds of industries give us the best opportunities for niche participation in the global economy. That is what my talk is about today. The point I want to make is that, while it makes sense in the United States to worry about the general environment and let market forces take care of themselves, that is not sufficient in Canada. To understand why it is not sufficient in Canada, innovation has to be looked at a little more carefully and we have to realize that we Canadians have a particular problem. Trade policy is not in itself an industrial policy for Canada. It could conceivably be, in itself, an industrial policy for the United States because you have such a diversified industrial base here. You have representation in every aspect of industry, low, medium,

 
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[ACADEMIC] Canada -- United States Law Journal (1993)
 



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