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QUALITY IN CENTRAL

AND EASTERN EUROPE

1
RECENT HISTORY OF CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE

the countries which were allied with the Soviet Union (U.S.S.R.)—Bulgaria, Czech Rep

is region.

the model profoundly affected the management of quality.

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RECENT HISTORY OF CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE

mon good, not the good of the individual, but this motivation was never sufficient
eneral public accidents at nuclear power stations and to forbid publication of “in

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RECENT HISTORY OF CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE

g in the hands of a few resulted in widespread ignorance of microeconomic and fin

ced programs to promote economic integration among CMEA countries. One requirement

a Russian model established in 1978, known as the Unified System of State Quality
economic planning (including planning for quality control at all levels of the e

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RECENT HISTORY OF CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE

s the highest quality level of comparable domestic or foreign products; first—pr

nd promote the interests of manufacturers in the achieving product certification

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RECENT HISTORY OF CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE

satellites. The rockets appeal to commercial customers not because of leading-edge

quality deficiencies in competition with Japanese and Western products.

e social conditions existing in the factories.

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QUALITY MANAGEMENT TODAY AND TOMORROW

at work which are sharply changing the course of quality management in central a

s.
tern goods in the local market place.
t Western imports.
he international market.
s.

y the market potential and the availability of a well-educated work force at low

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QUALITY MANAGEMENT TODAY AND TOMORROW

even to influence) the customer’s needs. In a centrally planned economy, decisions

rded exchange.

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QUALITY MANAGEMENT TODAY AND TOMORROW

omers are served. Where employees have operated in state monopolies for all of th

one employees who have no experience with the concept of customer, to believe that

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QUALITY MANAGEMENT TODAY AND TOMORROW

make things right when things go wrong. Third, the employee has the opportunity to

airborne debris in the paint that they “looked like Brillo pads.” A shortage of f

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QUALITY MANAGEMENT TODAY AND TOMORROW

n to a market economy began, there was little experience within these countries i

ght and the rest must have seemed meaningless, if not absurd. There was in the Wes

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