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José F.P. Santos and Peter J. Williamson
Across a broad swath of industries, multinationals are losing ground in emerging markets to local players.
Climate accords among nations will not be enough to address global climate change. It’s time for businesses to get involved.
Cyril Bouquet et al.
Visits from corporate headquarters to operations in markets such as China are often seen as unproductive.
December 21, 2011 | Günter K. Stahl, Ingmar Björkman, Elaine Farndale, Shad S. Morris, Jaap Paauwe, Philip Stiles, Jonathan Trevor and Patrick Wright
Although organizations must pay attention to things like recruiting and performance management, competitive advantage in talent management doesn’t just come from identifying key activities and then implementing “best practices.” Rather, successful companies subscribe to six key principles: 1) alignment with strategy, 2) internal consistency, 3) cultural embeddedness, 4) management involvement, 5) balance of global and local needs and 6) employer branding through differentiation.
Managers know that they should protect their supply chains from serious and costly disruptions. Here's how some are putting that into action.
Sunil Chopra and ManMohan S. Sodhi
Overinvesting in supply chain protection may be more profitable than not investing enough.
Joseph Fiksel et al.
Companies need to cultivate resilience to unexpected disruptions to complex supply chains.
María Jesús Sáenz and Elena Revilla
By planning for disruption from natural disasters, Cisco Systems improved its supply chain resilience.
Peter J. Williamson and Eden Yin
Chinese companies are reengineering new product development in ways that reduce lead times.
Constantinos C. Markides
What happens when successful companies in emerging markets make the leap into more developed ones?
Navi Radjou and Jaideep Prabhu
To reach the “next billion” consumers, multinational companies need to create new networks of local partners.
Aida Greenbury (Asia Pulp & Paper), interviewed by David Kiron
An unexpected partnership emerged when Asia Pulp negotiated with Greenpeace.