Aitken Hugh G. J. The Continuous Wave: Technology and American Radio, 1900–1932. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1988.
Allison David K. New Eyes for the Navy: The Origin of Radar and the Naval Research Laboratory. Washington, DC: Naval Research Laboratory, 1981.
Bilby Kenneth. The General: David Sarnoff and the Rise of the Communications Industry. New York: HarperCollins, 1986.
Buderi Robert. The Invention That Changed the World: How a Small Group of Radar Pioneers Won the Second World War and Launched a Technical Revolution. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1996.
Chandler Alfred D. Jr.
Inventing the Electronic Century: The Epic Story of the Consumer Electronics and Computer Industries. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2001.
Chandler Alfred D. Jr.
Scale and Scope: The Dynamics of Industrial Capitalism. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1990.
Chandler Alfred D. Jr.
The Visible Hand: The Managerial Revolution in American Business. Boston, MA: Harvard University Press, 1977.
Clark Walter. “Charles Edward Kenneth Mees, 1882–1960.”
7 (1961): 173–197.
Dessauer John H. My Years with Xerox: The Billions Nobody Wanted. New York: Manor Books, 1971.
Ellis Charles D. Joe Wilson and the Creation of Xerox. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, 2006.
Florida Richard, and Kenney Martin. The Breakthrough Illusion: Corporate America’s Failure to Move from Innovation to Mass Production. New York: Basic Books, 1990.
Freyer Tony A. Antitrust and Global Capitalism, 1930–2004. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Freyer Tony A. Regulating Big Business: Antitrust in Great Britain and America: 1880–1990. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1992.
Galison Peter, and Hevly Bruce, ed. Big Science: The Growth of Large-Scale Research. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1992.
Graham Margaret B. W., and Pruitt Bettye H.. R&D for Industry: A Century of Technical Innovation at Alcoa. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1990.
Graham Margaret B. W. RCA and the VideoDisc: The Business of Research. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1986.
Graham Margaret B. W., and Shuldiner Alec. Corning and the Craft of Innovation. New York: Oxford University Press, 2001.
Greenstein Shane. How the Internet Became Commercial: Innovation, Privatization, and the Birth of a New Network. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2015.
Hiltzik Michael A. Dealers of Lightning: Xerox PARC and the Dawn of the Computer Age. New York: HarperCollins, 1999.
Hounshell David A., and Smith John Kenly. Science and Corporate Strategy: DuPont R&D, 1902–1980. (Studies in Economic History and Policy: The United States in the Twentieth Century.) Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988.
Jacobson Gary, and Hillkirk John. Xerox: American Samurai. New York: MacMillan Publishing Company, 1986.
Jenkins Reese. Images of Enterprise: Technology and the American Photographic Industry 1839–1935. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University.
John Richard. Review of The Problem of Remaining Innovative: Insights from Twentieth-Century American Business
, by Clarke Sally H., Lamoreaux Naomi R., and Usselman Steven W.. Business History Review
85 (Spring 2011): 185–201.
John Richard. “Patents and Free Enterprise: The TNEC Reconsidered.” Paper presented at the Annual History of Business History Conference, Portland, OR, March 31–April 2, 2016.
Kearns David D., and Nadler David A.. Prophets in the Dark: How Xerox Reinvented Itself and Beat Back the Japanese. New York: Harper Business, 1992.
Kevles Daniel J. The Physicists: The History of a Scientific Community in Modern America, New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1978.
Koistinen Paul A. C. Arsenal of World War II: The Political Economy of American Warfare, 1940–1945. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2004.
Lécuyer Christophe. Making Silicon Valley: Innovation and the Growth of High Tech, 1930–1970. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006.
Mowery David C., and Rosenberg Nathan. Technology and the Pursuit of American Growth. Cambridge: Press Syndicate, 1989.
O’Sullivan Mary A. Contests for Corporate Control: Corporate Governance and Economic Performance in the United States and Germany. Oxford: Oxford University of Press, 2000.
Owen David. Copies in Seconds: Chester Carlson and the Birth of the Xerox Machine. New York: Simon & Schuster, 2004.
Pruitt Bettye H. Timken: From Missouri to Mars—A Century of Leadership in Manufacturing. Boston: Harvard Business Review Press, 1998.
Pursell Carroll W. Jr., ed. Technology in America: A History of Individuals and Ideas. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1981.
Reich Leonard S. The Making of American Industrial Research: Science and Business at GE and Bell, 1876–1926. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.
Roland Alex. The Military-Industrial Complex. Washington, DC: American Historical Association, 2001.
Rosenberg Nathan. Exploring the Black Box: Technology, Economics, and History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994.
Rosenbloom Richard S., and Spencer William J., eds. Engines of Innovation: Industrial Research at the End of an Era. Boston: Harvard Business School Press, 1996.
Sparrow James T. Warfare State: World War II Americans and the Age of Big Government. New York: Oxford University Press, 2011.
Wells Wyatt. Antitrust and the Formation of the Postwar World. New York: Columbia University Press, 2002.
Adams Stephen B. “Stanford University and Frederick Terman’s Blueprint for Innovation in the Knowledge Economy.” In The Challenge of Remaining Innovative, edited by Clarke Sally H., Lamoreaux Naomi R., and Usselman Stephen W., 169–190. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2009.
Chesbrough Henry. “Graceful Exits and Missed Opportunities: Xerox’s Management of its Technology Spin-Off Organizations.”
Business History Review
76, no. 4 (2002): 803–837.
Davis L. J. “Did RCA Have to Be Sold?” New York Times, September 20, 1987.
. “Brain Trusts: America’s Greatest Corporate Research Labs,” December 8, 1997.
Gladwell Malcolm. “Creation Myth: Xerox, PARC, Apple, and the Truth about Innovation.” The New Yorker, May 16, 2011.
Graham Margaret B. W. “Financing Fiber: Corning’s Invasion of the Telecommunications Market.” In Financing Innovation in the United States 1870 to the Present, edited by Lamoreaux Naomi R. and Sokoloff Kenneth L., 247–281. Cambridge, MA: Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Graham Margaret B. W. “Industrial Research in the Age of Big Science.”
Vol. 2 of Research on Technological Innovation, Management and Policy, edited by Rosenbloom Richard S., 47–80. Greenwich: Jai Press Inc., 1985.
Graham Margaret B. W. “Intellectual Property and the Professionals.”
History and Technology: An International Journal
28, no. 1 (April 2012): 73–82.
Graham Margaret B. W. “When Industrial R&D Became Corporate.” Paper presented at the History of Capitalism 2.0, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, September 20–October 1, 2016.
Graham Margaret B. W. “The Transformation of Corporate Research.”
Technology in Society
7, no. 2–3 (1985): 179–195.
Hart David M. “Antitrust and Technological Innovation in the U.S.: Ideas, Institutions, Decisions and Impacts, 1890–2000.”
30, no. 6 (June 2001): 923–936.
Hounshell David A. “DuPont and the Management of Large-Scale Research and Development.” In Big Science: The Growth of Large-Scale Research, edited by Galison Peter and Hevly Bruce, 236–261. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1992.
Hounshell David A. “The Evolution of Industrial Research in the United States.” In Engines of Innovation: Industrial Research at the End of an Era, edited by Rosenbloom Richard S. and Spencer William J., 13–85. Boston: Harvard Business School Press, 1996.
Kline Ronald R., and Lassman Thomas C.. “Competing Research Traditions in American Industry: Uncertain Alliances between Engineering and Science at Westinghouse Electric, 1886–1935.”
Enterprise & Society
6, no. 4 (2005): 601–645.
Lamoreaux Naomi R., Sokoloff Kenneth L., and Suttiphisal Dhanoos. “The Reorganization of Inventive Activity in the United States during the Early Twentieth Century.” In Understanding Long-Run Economic Growth: Geography, Institutions and the Knowledge Economy, edited by Costa Dora L. and Lamoreaux Naomi R., chapter 8. Chicago: University of Chicago, 2011.
Leslie Stuart W., and Kargon Robert H.. “Electronics and the Geography of Innovation in Post-War America.”
History and Technology
11, no. 2 (1994): 217–231.
Lipartito Kenneth. “The Antimonopoly Tradition.”
University of St. Thomas Law Journal
10, no. 4 (Spring 2013): 991–1012.
Lipartito Kenneth. “Picturephone and the Information Age: The Social Meaning of Failure.”
Technology and Society
44, no. 1 (January 2003): 50–81.
Lipartito Kenneth. “Rethinking the Invention Factory: Bell Laboratories in Perspective.” In The Challenge of Remaining Innovative: Insights from Twentieth-Century American Business, edited by Clarke Sally H., Lamoreaux Naomi R., and Usselman Stephen W., pp. 132–162. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2009.
Lipartito Kenneth. Review of After the Breakup: Assessing the New Post-AT&T Divestiture Era
, edited by Cole Barry G.. Business History Review
66, no. 1 (1992): 199–201.
Lipartito Kenneth, and Miranti Paul J.. “Professions and Organizations in 20th Century America.”
Social Science Quarterly
79, no. 2 (1998): 301–320.
Myers Mark. “Research and Change Management in Xerox.” In Engines of Innovation: Industrial Research at the End of an Era, edited by Rosenbloom Richard S. and Spencer William J., 1–12. Boston: Harvard Business School Press, 1996.
Nishimura Shigehiro. “Measuring Innovation: What Do Patent Statistics Represent?” Paper presented at the Annual History of Business History Conference, Portland, OR, March 31–April 2, 2016.
Posner Richard A. “Values and Consequences: An Introduction to the Economic Analysis of Law.” Coase-Sandor Institute for Law and Economics, Working Paper No. 53, University of Chicago Law School, 1998.
Ranganath Nayak P., and Ketteringham John M.. “JVC and the VCR.” In Breakthroughs: How Leadership and Drive Create Commercial Innovations and Sweep the World, chapter 2. San Diego: Mercury, 1993.
Reich Leonard S. “Lighting the Path to Profit: GE’s Control of the Electric Lamp Industry, 1892–1941.”
Business History Review
66, no. 2 (June 1992): 305–334.
Sang-Hun Choe, and Mozur Paul. “Samsung Galaxy Note 7 Crisis Signals Problems at Korea, Inc.” New York Times, January 23, 2017.
Schweber S. S. “Big Science in Context: Cornell and MIT.” In Big Science: The Growth of Large-Scale Research, edited by Galison Peter and Hevly Bruce, 149–183. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1992.
Smith Douglas, and Alexander Robert C.. Fumbling the Future: How Xerox Invented, then Ignored, the First Personal Computer. Lincoln, NE: toExcel.
Waller Spencer Weber. “The Antitrust Legacy of Thurman Arnold.”
St. John’s Law Review
78, no. 3 (Summer 2004): 569–613.
Wang Jessica. “Science, Security, and the Cold War: The Case of E.U. Condon.”
83, no. 2 (June 1992): 238–269.
Wilson Mark R. Book review, “Warfare State: World War II Americans and the Age of Big Government,” by Sparrow James T.. Enterprise and Society
16, no. 3 (September 2015): 696–697