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Relationship between Small-Scale and Large-Scale Industry A Different View
Economic and Political Weekly
Vol. 14, No. 9 (Mar. 3, 1979), pp. M29+M31+M33+M35-M36
Published by: Economic and Political Weekly
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/4367390
Page Count: 5
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Small scale industry, Economic capital, Employment, Industrial sectors, Working capital, Industrial efficiency, Industrial market, Industrial engineering, Soap industry, Industrial policy
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This article seeks to analyse the factors underlying the policy of promoting small-scale sector and to expose some of the major limitations of this policy. The author argues that indiscriminate promotion of small-scale industry, defined merely in terms of size of capital, need not result in increased employment or the most efficient use of scarce resources like capital and land. Very important factors like consumer interest, market linkage, the efficient use of resources and the need for innovation necessitate the continued growth of large-scale industry. The role of the small-scale sector has, therefore, to be seen as complementary to that of the large-scale one and not one of exclusive dominance in a widening range of activities.
Economic and Political Weekly © 1979 Economic and Political Weekly