Survey

8 Results
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The Challenge of Shared Prosperity

The 2015 HBS survey on U.S. competitiveness reveals that business leaders are concerned about the economy’s ability to generate shared prosperity. America’s business environment is improving, but alumni doubt that firms in the U.S. will be able to improve living standards for the average American. Alumni see issues like inequality, middle-class stagnation, and economic immobility, as social as well as business challenges.

2015 Survey Methodology

A detailed methodology of HBS' 2015 alumni survey on U.S. competitiveness.
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An Economy Doing Half Its Job

Re: Michael E. Porter and Jan W. Rivkin, with contributions from Joseph B. Fuller, Allen S. Grossman, Rosabeth Moss Kanter, and Kevin W. Sharer
This report presents the findings of HBS' 2013–14 survey on U.S. competitiveness. It highlights a troubling divergence in the U.S. economy: large and midsize firms are prospering, but middle- and working-class citizens and small businesses are struggling.

2013-14 Survey Methodology

A detailed methodology of HBS' 2013–14 alumni survey on U.S. competitiveness.
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Competitiveness at a Crossroads

Second in the series of U.S. Competitiveness surveys, Harvard Business School gleaned responses from nearly 7,000 alumni and more than 1,000 members of the general public.

2012 Survey Methodology

A detailed methodology of HBS' 2012 alumni survey on U.S. competitiveness.
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Prosperity at Risk

As part of the U.S. Competitiveness Project, Harvard Business School asked its alumni to complete an in-depth survey on U.S. competitiveness.

2011 Survey Methodology

A detailed methodology of HBS' 2011 alumni survey on U.S. competitiveness, the first of its kind.