Harvard Business Review: Vol. 4 July - August 2017
Public sentiment about globalization has taken a sharp turn.The election of Donal Trump, Brexit, and the rise of ultra-right parties in europe are all signs of growing popular displeasure with the free movement of trade, capital, people, and information. Even among business leaders , doubts about the benefits of global interconnectedness surfaced during the 2008 financial meltdown and haven't fully receded. In''Globalization in the Age of Trump'' (page 112), Pankaj Ghemawat, a professor of global strategy at NYU's Stern School and at IESE Business School, acknowledges these shifts. But he predicts that their impact will be limited, in large part because the world was never as ''flat" as many thought. The once-popular vision of a globally integrated enterprise operating in a virtually borderless world has lost its hold, weakened not just by politics but by the realities of doing business in very different markets with very different dynamics and rules. Now is the time for business and political leaders ro find a balance--encouraging policies that generate global prosperity at a level that demoratic socities can accept.
The containts of this series talking about :
1. How to Predict Turnover on Your Sales Team
2. Crowded Places Make People Think More About the Future
3. Stop the Meeting Madness
4. SoulCycle’s CEO on Sustaining Growth in a Faddish Industry
5. Spotlight on The Trouble with CMOs
6. Being the Boss in Brussels, Boston, and Beijing
7. Decoding CEO Pay
8. What’s Your Best Innovation Bet?
9. Finding the Platform in Your Product
10. Managing Climate Change: Lessons from the U.S. Navy
11. Globalization in the Age of Trump
12. Don’t Try to Protect the Past
13. The Science of Pep Talks
14. Follow Dubious Orders or Speak Up?
15. Life's Work: Alan Alda
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