By M. Umemura, R. Fujioka
Explores how British and eastern organisations have replied to globalization from a long term point of view. comprises reports from the 18th century and sheds mild at the impression of the institutional surroundings, the impression of presidency and marketers, and the load of old contingency in conditioning company responses to globalization.
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Additional info for Comparative Responses to Globalization: Experiences of British and Japanese Enterprises
43. Howell, ‘The British Variety of Capitalism’, 258. 44. Ghemawat, ‘Distance Still Matters: The Hard Reality of Global Expansion’, 137–47. 45. Cowen, Creative Destruction. 46. Allen, The British Industrial Revolution in Global Perspective. 47. There was, however, a very limited trade with the Dutch, the Chinese, and the Koreans. Laver, The Sakoku Edicts and the Politics of Tokugawa Hegemony, 13. 48. Totman, A History of Japan, 238–41. 49. Jansen, The Making of Modern Japan, 414–55. 50. Unlike ﬁrms in Japan British ﬁrms have beneﬁtted from the use of English as a global language, which has facilitated communication and business agility across borders.
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