In GLOBALITY: Competing with Everyone from Everywhere for Everything, authors Harold L. Sirkin, James W. Hemerling and Arindam K. Book Review: GLOBALITY – Competing with Everyone from Everywhere for Everything. Harold L. Sirkin, James W. Hemerling, and Arindam K. Bhattacharya, . Globalization is about Americans outsourcing product development and services to other countries. Globality is the next step, where rapidly.
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Globalization is about Americans outsourcing product development and services to other countries. Globality is the next step, where rapidly developing economies from around the world are now competing with us head to head.
The authors present a strong case that the economic climate in which we have lived is going to change in unprecedented ways. And they will find many insights into prevailing in those battles in this book. Holstein of The New York Times ” Hardcoverpages.
Published June 11th by Business Plus first published May 21st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Globalityplease sign up. Lists with This Book. This book shares a message to anyone that conducts, or wants to be successful with thier business ventures around the world Shares best practice of the East and the West! Nov 03, Sadie-jane sj Nunis rated it liked it. I enjoyed this quite a bit as the examples were good and relevant.
Oct 30, Tara van Beurden rated it really liked it Shelves: So in light of my decision to go back to uni seeing as I work in one and do a Masters in International Business, I randomly started pulling out all the business books I had bought over the years and not read towards the end of last year.
This was one of them, and it had a really interesting cover, and it was relatively short and I was trying to get to pages by the end of the year, so I read it. Initially, having to get back into the mindset of being interested in this stuff not that I So in light of my decision to go back to uni seeing as I work in one and do a Masters in International Business, I randomly started pulling out all the business books I had bought over the years and not read towards the end of last year.
But getting past that, and perhaps more so in hindsight and taking into account that the book was a couple of years oldI actually found this book really interesting.
This has competinf become more apparent to me in the last few years, and particularly studying my degree. In particular, this book, and another I have read since reading this one, really nicely shows how the economies of Indian and China are moving forward rapidly, and could easily out grow those of the U.
Sep 25, George Benaroya rated it really liked it Shelves: Emerging markets everythnig benefit from the cost gap. Developed markets can compete on higher productivity and better infrastructure including the rule of law My key takeaways: The USWork hours per year: Poles 1,9 Emerging markets can benefit from the cost gap.
Poles 1, Americans 1, Germans 1, Missing on the book: When one walks into one of these facilities in Mexico, Pakistan, India or Germany one cannot tell the frok.
Globality: Competing with Everyone from Everywhere for Everything
Still, productivity is higher in Europe and the US. The authors miss the point of higher productivity in Europe and the US, which is driven by work attitude, road infrastructure and the rule of law. For example, whereas to make a payment abroad in Europe and the US takes a few seconds, in many emerging markets it is cumbersome process involving Central Bank approval.
My remarks are influenced by having visited countries to drive geographic, profitable growth Three business consultants tell us that we have to all work harder because there is more competition in the world. This comepting that we need to hire business consultants such as The subtitle is Competing with Everyone from Everywhere for Everything. The book contains several interesting rags-to-riches stories of moribund state-bound economies that allow a few corporate flo Three business consultants tell us that we have to all work harder because there is more competition in the world.
The book contains several interesting rags-to-riches stories of moribund state-bound economies that allow a few corporate flowers to bloom. But their pithy encomiums are contradictory. It eveerywhere that the only rule is that there are no guidelines for success. Be lucky and work hard? It would be more helpful if they actually limned a few failures among the successes, and contrasted the differences. I suggest anyone interested in this topic merely skim for the company names that you know.
Aug 19, Nicholas Kotecki Kotecki rated it liked it. Very interesting look at how these new companies from the developing world are becoming major global players and how they operate. While it isn’t a very detailed description of how these companies how gown and you only get a glimpse of their inner workings this is still a good overview.
The book only everythhing on successes and not failures and there are many parts where I wish the author had expanded or gone into more detail.
But again this is more of an overview or an introduction. The book is ve Very interesting look at how these new companies from the developing world are becoming major global players and how they operate. The book is very capitalist everyrhing and doesn’t go into malpractice or workers rights for example, so if your looking for something that goes into ethics or environmental impact and what not this isn’t the book for you.
Mar 29, Lori Grant rated it really liked it Shelves: A should-read book on competition for knowledge workers who want to be in executive role and entrepreneurs. I’m half way through the first CD and I’m already bored to tears.
There’s just nothing that hasn’t already been said, and more importantly, said better, elsewhere amongst the books of its ilk.
Globality: Competing with Everyone from Everywhere for Everything by Harold L. Sirkin
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