- Extending supply chains to low-cost nations may make economic sense, but disruptions from natural catastrophes can drown the gains.
- July 8, 2008 by Brendan VaughanTo do business in China, companies can no longer ignore their effect on the country’s water and air.
- June 24, 2008 by William J. HolsteinFacing mounting competitive pressure, India’s biggest firms are reshaping themselves as multinationals.
- May 15, 2008Executives must be aware of the ownership and governance structure of companies they are considering partnering with in foreign markets.
- May 6, 2008 by Edward H. BakerWhat can the U.S. do to maintain its competitive position against the E.U. and China? Foreign policy scholar Parag Khanna believes the answer lies right under our noses.
- November 28, 2007 by R. GopalakrishnanAn Appetite for Effectiveness
- August 29, 2007 by Jairo SeniseStrategies for targeting potential consumers in foreign markets.
- July 3, 2007 by William J. HolsteinAs governments wrestle over safeguarding intellectual property rights in China with no solution in sight, more and more companies are taking the problem into their own hands.
- Large retailers are beginning to see the beauty of a tinier world.
- Companies must join the fight against the spread of HIV/AIDS not just because it is socially responsible, but because their businesses are at risk.
- April 16, 2001 by Van WallachE-Government can be as simple as renewing driver's licenses online, as complex as supporting the growth of high-tech industries. Around the globe, e-Government is changing how public agencies serve citizens.
- July 1, 2000 by Jeffrey RothfederIn the E.U., your secrets are sacred. In the U.S., they are for sale. For global marketers, that means trouble.
- July 1, 1996 by Nico Colchester
- Research suggests that opposition outside America to U.S. foreign policy doesn't necessarily affect consumer choice.
All articles tagged: multinationals
|< Prev||Page 1 2 3|
More PwC insights
Four fault lines show a fracturing among global consumers.