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Bangladesh - Leveraging ICT for growth and competitiveness in Bangladesh : IT/ITES industry development (Inglês)

The objective of this study is to assist Bangladesh in becoming a viable player in the IT/ITES industry in five years by identifying the strategies, programs and investments needed in order for the country to leverage ICT for economic growth and competitiveness, as well as for social development by increasing gender equality and youth employment. Why is it important for Bangladesh to concentrate its efforts in developing the IT/ITES industry? First of all, industry development is aligned with many of the goals for Digital Bangladesh as described in the manifesto, including development of software exports, IT parks, youth employment, etc. Secondly, the global IT/ITES is too large to be ignored - leaving a significant untapped market for which many countries are competing. Beyond direct economic benefits, IT/ITES growth can generate large-scale employment. India and the Philippines are established competitors while China, Vietnam, Sri Lanka and Pakistan are emerging as new threats. To-date, the IT/ITES industry development activities in Bangladesh, while not without its successes, generally lacks widely accepted, centralized leadership or focus. This must change if Bangladesh is going to mount serious competition for an increase in market share.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2009/06/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    68689

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Bangladesh,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2012/05/22

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Bangladesh - Leveraging ICT for growth and competitiveness in Bangladesh : IT/ITES industry development

  • Palavras-chave

    Analytical and Advisory Activities;danish international development;lack of employment opportunity;corporate income tax rate;Occupational health and safety;lack of employment opportunities;development of software exports;human resource strategy;human resource base;lack of action;quality and relevance;acquisition of good;Conference on Development;human resource practice;human resource management;private sector company;lack of knowledge;lack of focus;export growth rate;economies of scale;global financial crisis;ease of travel;human resource development;Sustainable Economic Development;average monthly wage;information security management;state of emergency;financial service industry;software product development;vocational training institute;lack of incentive;software engineer;secondary education level;secondary school level;quality management system;quality of infrastructure;Medium of Instruction;lack of awareness;high growth rate;international standards organization;national ict strategy;youth employment;international certification;skill set;business environment;industry growth;call center;export revenue;business sector;swot analysis;export value;software industrial;software industry;certified company;labor pool;global market;Real estate;Job Creation;planning activity;Talent Pools;gender inequalities;Gender Inequality;legal reform;accounting method;investment need;soft skills;individual activity;Gender Equality;road map;Brain Drain;local stakeholder;computer science;employable skill;regulatory environment;competitive cost;cheap labor;female participation;Public Infrastructure;improving governance;wholesale price;competition policy;financial research;fuel charge;Workforce Development;target market;call rate;submarine cable;plant engineering;graphical representation;net private;management service;employment creation;utility rate;skilled labor;data transfer;balanced development;cost advantage;female labor;party platform;logistics management;national strategy;brand name;personal development;dedicated line;election manifesto;retail price;language skill;present cost;downstream product;certification status;cost component;business opportunity;performance management;auditing standard;analysis process;wage structure;private university;supply chain;individual company;commercial activity;domestic software;foreign reserve;investment climate;women participation;competitive framework;average age;skill development;market size;foreign capital;low-skilled job;multiplier effect;market visibility;export market;export volume;software service;indian states;local company;legal regime;role models;female workforce;electronic network;manufacturing industry;manufacturing engineering;donor community;special interest;successful woman;youth population;industry association;telecoms operator;positive impact;action programs;international consultant;standard certificate;apprenticeship program;national economy;strategic focus;national policy;educational institution;strategic framework;international competitiveness;export earning;national population;security challenge;academic community;expected wage;professional certification;government stakeholders;process maturity;expansion plan;software firms;reform strategy;negative image;local telecommunication;potential investor;capital flow;political instability;skilled workforce;assessment framework;security standard;liability insurance;export earnings;young population;application development;general agreement;infrastructure availability;negative growth;baseline information;average wage;wage difference;risk profile;state monopoly;adequate supply;competitive analysis;local industry;offshore activity;education investment;core service;regulatory cost;business volume;cultural attribute;product knowledge;Data Protection;

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