Asian Firms: History, Institutions and Management
Edward Elgar, 2007 - 419 頁
Frank Tipton's book is a comparative study of the management structures of Asian firms. As Asian economies continue to expand, the management of Asian firms becomes ever more important, whether they are suppliers, customers, partners, or rivals. As the author argues, Asian firms are very different from their Western counterparts, and these differences reflect the variations in national history and institutions within which they operate.
Asian Firms compares Chinese, Japanese, Korean and Southeast Asian management structures and sets them in their historical and institutional context. Based on a wide range of interviews and material drawn from a variety of disciplines, the argument is framed by the sayings of the legendary strategist Sun Tzu and the renowned businessman Tao Zhu-gong. A series of case studies illustrate the strengths and weaknesses of the approaches of managers in each of the national traditions. Asian Firms asks in each case what Western managers can learn from Asian firms, and what Asian firms can learn from each other.
With a multidisciplinary approach and emphasis on practical lessons and tools, the book will be of great use and interest for managers. It will also appeal to students and researchers of international business, postgraduate management students in courses with a comparative or Asian emphasis as well as academics and researchers of Asian studies.
第 1 到 3 筆結果，共 28 筆
The Japanese had considered Malays unready for self - government because of their “ political immaturity ' and ... Chinese formed the majority of the guerilla resistance movement , the Malay People's Anti - Japanese Army ( MPAJA ) .
The Malay states were a classic colonial economy , dependent on primary product exports and with little manufacturing ... As we have seen , the British wanted Malays to remain on their small farms , essentially self - sufficient .
The government imposed quotas in education , employment , and access to capital to privilege Malays . Places in schools and universities were reserved for Malays , loans were made available to Malay firms , and incentive schemes ...
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Managing horizontal information flows in Japan
List of figures and tables
Managing with charismatic leadership in Korea