The American Model of the Multinational Firm and the "New" Multinationals From Emerging Economies
- The Future of the U.S. Business Model and the Rise of Competitors. Cappelli, Peter // Academy of Management Perspectives;May2009, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p5
For at least two generations, the United States provided the most important model for organizing business activities. Explicit efforts to export U.S. ideas about economics were part of an effort to counter communism, but equally important were lessons about how to structure and operate...
- Transnational Investing. // Futurist;Mar/Apr2001, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p9
Focuses on foreign investment trends in developing countries in 2000. Business practices of multinational companies; Challenges presented by transnational business; Statistics on countries that received foreign investments in 1999.
- The Role of the Multinational Corporation: Discussion. Ozawa, Terutomo // American Journal of Agricultural Economics;May81, Vol. 63 Issue 2, p393
Comments on the article about the role of multinational companies in developing countries. Nature of multinational companies; Overview of the abuses of multinationals; Limitations of the product-cycle theory of foreign direct investment.
- Differentiating Extractive Manufacturing and Service Investments in LDCs. Stoever, William A. // Review of Business;Spring/Summer2000, Vol. 21 Issue 1/2, p23
Discusses the problems facing foreign investors in less developing countries (LDC). Objectives of the multinational corporations; Most important benefits that host LDC hope to obtain from extractive industries; Reason manufacturers normally are not concerned with the host's balance-of-payments...
- Rethinking foreign infrastructure investment in developing countries. Ramamurti, Ravi; Doh, Jonathan P. // Journal of World Business;May2004, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p151
The 1990s witnessed a boom in foreign direct investment (FDI) in infrastructure sectors in developing countries, which was surprising for at least two reasons. First, infrastructure sectors, unlike manufacturing, suffer from the ï¿½market failureï¿½ problem, and the solution to that...
- Multinational corporations and the Third World: the case of Japan and Southeast Asia. Weinstein, Franklin B. // International Organization;Summer76, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p373
The dramatic transformation of the climate surrounding relations between rich and poor nations since the OPEC oil embargo in 1973 has raised new hopes that MNCs may be made to energize development in the Third World. Improved information about the vulnerability of the rich nations and about...
- COMMON PROBLEMS. // Director;Dec2000, Vol. 54 Issue 5, p35
Reveals the results of a survey on the common problems facing international companies moving into emerging markets. Rate of the incidence of red tape and bureaucracy; Warning signs that investors should look out for.
- Corporate Tax and Foreign Direct Investment in Developing Countries. Ong Tze San; Wong Koh Cheng; Teh Boon Heng // International Journal of Business Management & Economic Research;2012, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p471
Using data on US multinational enterprises (MNEs) outward foreign direct investment (FDI) between 2000 and 2009, this paper aims to investigate the relationship between corporate tax rate and FDI in developing countries, and contrast the differences in regional corporate tax rates in order to...
- Emerging countries' multinational companies investing in developed countries: at odds with the HOS paradigm? Andreff, Wladimir; Balcet, Giovanni // European Journal of Comparative Economics;2013, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p3
The paper analyses the new trend of outward foreign direct investment (FDI) by multinational companies from emerging countries, in particular the BRICs, in developed countries to question the applicability of the traditional HOS theoretical framework to this trend. A literature review shows that...