This is a selection of resources on Chinese business strategies available from the NLB catalogue or the Internet and is not meant to be an exhaustive list.
NLB print and digital resources
Foreign business in China and opportunities for technological innovation and sustainable economics
Read about how foreign businesses are using state-of-the-art strategies and innovative management practices to conduct business in China. Topics covered include e-commerce, foreign trade, global business, smart cities and wireless network.
All rights reserved, Hershey: IGI Global, 2019
Global expansion: The Chinese way
This book spotlights some of the Chinese companies making big splashes in the global marketplace and uncovers the policies, strategies and ambitions driving them to the forefront of the global economic and business landscape. Companies analysed include Haier, Dalian Wanda, Shuanghui and Tencent.
All rights reserved, London: LID Publishing, 2018
Made for China: Success strategies from China’s business icons
Seeking to understand Chinese consumers, the Chinese market and what drives Chinese entrepreneurs? Read through this book which contains interviews with some of the most influential business leaders in China, who offer guidance on how to ride the next consumer wave in China.
All rights reserved, Switzerland: Copernicus Books, 2018
Chinese business: Landscapes and strategies
Chinese Business is a comprehensive and systematic book of knowledge of Chinese businesses that takes a holistic perspective instead of only applying Western models. Supplemented with case studies, it provides valuable information for both academics and industry professionals.
All rights reserved, London: Routledge, 2018.
The 36 strategies of the Chinese for financial traders
Ancient strategies can provide a valuable link to enhance your ability to survive and prosper in modern financial markets. In this fascinating book, experienced trader and best-selling author Daryl Guppy explains how The 36 Strategies of the Chinese can be applied to trading financial markets.
Retrieved from OverDrive. (myLibrary ID is required to access this ebook.)
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What Western marketers can learn from China
The article details the different marketing mindsets and competencies of China’s business landscape and how the success of Western firm leaders will fluctuate, depending on whether they embrace or ignore the emerging market.
How China’s consumer companies managed through the COVID-19 crisis: A virtual roundtable
In this virtual roundtable discussion, China-based executives at leading consumer-facing companies share about their experiences managing operations under lockdown and the lessons that companies in other countries under lockdown can learn.
Three proactive response strategies to COVID-19 business challenges
By matching organisational infrastructure with emerging market trends, companies which are versatile enough to adapt their infrastructure, product, service or supply chain networks to specific markets will be abound with opportunities to beat the economic slump caused by COVID-19.
China’s herd of unicorns
A “unicorn” is defined as a private start-up valued at more than $1 billion. In China, unicorns are fast growing and enjoy almost exclusive reach to a burgeoning domestic market fuelled by technologically-savvy consumers who are drawn to customised AI-enhanced products and services. Read up more about the long-range aspirations of Chinese unicorns and what drives their entrepreneurial ambitions to go big and go global.
Doing business in China
It was once said, ‘In China, everything is possible – but nothing is easy’. This report provides a brief overview of some key concepts to consider when doing business in China so as to avoid failure through the lack of research and planning.
Tapping China’s talent pool: The importance of corporate culture
It is important for businesses to tailor their culture appropriately to retain the best Chinese talent when operating within China. This article takes an in-depth look at what Chinese employees value differently from their Western counterparts, so as not to lose out in a people-oriented culture.