BORDERLESS WORLD KENICHI OHMAE PDF

Most managers are nearsighted. These managers may have factories or laboratories in a dozen countries. They may have joint ventures in a dozen more. They may source materials and sell in […].

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According to Ohmae political boarders are becoming less and less important, as countries increasingly form a giant, interlinked economy — this is especially true of the most developing countries, such as America, Europe and Japan, and these being joined by rapidly developing countries such as Taiwan, Singapore and Hong Kong.

Ohmae argues that in the Interlinked Economy, corporations and consumers are more closely connected across boarders than ever, and politicians, bureaucrats and the military are declining in importance. All of this has happened because of the opening up of the world economy and increasing trade between nations, which in turn has been driven by rapid developments in communication technologies — the rise of the internet has made it easier for people to see what people in other countries consume, and has made it much easier to buy products from other countries too.

Governments are no longer able to control information coming into their country, and thus they cannot control demand for foreign goods. If people see better standards of products being produced and consumed abroad they want them, and governments are increasingly powerless to prevent international trade in goods. According to Ohmae, this is not only good for the consumer, but good for the economy as well. Individuals have become global citizens through their consumption habits — they want to buy the best and cheapest products where ever they are made, and any government who tried to prevent this happening would risk upsetting millions of potential voters.

On the supply side, regional economic links have become more important than national ties — many Californian companies, for example, have more ties with Asian companies than ones in other parts of the USA. Ohmae also believes that Transnational Corporations do not see themselves as being rooted in one country — if they did, this would be to their disadvantage — in order to maximize their profits, they have to think about global markets and adapt products to fit different local demands.

Because of all of the above factors, governments have largely lost their ability to control their economies. Ohame argues that the global economy also makes the use of military force less likely — if you attack your neighbour, the chances are you will be destroying some of the assets of your citizens, and their destruction will only result in a downturn in economic growth for you, since we are all economically interdependent.

Ohame believes that role and function of the nation state today is limited to that of producing the conditions in which consumers, worker and corporations can thrive in a global economy. Above all, though, they need to provide a good standard of education for their citizens, as Ohmae believes economic success results from having a highly educated, entrepeneurial and well informed population.

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It is mandatory to procure user consent prior to running these cookies on your website. Global Citizens and Regional Links Individuals have become global citizens through their consumption habits — they want to buy the best and cheapest products where ever they are made, and any government who tried to prevent this happening would risk upsetting millions of potential voters.

Evaluation Ohame ignores the role of nation states in controlling trade across their boarders — the three biggest trading blocks of Japan, North America and the EU, for example continue to restrict trade with nations outside.

He understates the role of military power in geo-politics. States not only have a monopoly of violence in their own territories, the USA and Russia have recently used military force abroad. According to global pessimists, he overstates the power of consumers — global Corporations and bankers have more power. Leave a Reply Cancel reply. This website uses cookies to improve your experience. We'll assume you're ok with this, but you can opt-out if you wish. Close Privacy Overview This website uses cookies to improve your experience while you navigate through the website.

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Kenichi Ohmae, The Borderless World – Neoliberal Radical Globalism

Kenichi Ohmae is a Tokyo-based top corporate strategist and adviser to governments around the world. The borderless world : power and strategy in the interlinked economy. Since , when it was first published, The Borderless World has changed the way managers view the world and their businesses, and how they invent, marker, and compete in our new globally interlinked economy. Kenichi Ohmae's groundbreaking bestseller argues persuasively how national borders are less relevant than ever before and identifies key characteristics of top--performing nations and corporations. In this revised, updated edition, which features a new introduction by the author, Ohmae attributes the American economy of the s to its seamless entry into the borderless world and looks forward toward an uncharted future. He casts a critical, though ultimately hopeful, eye on the financial crisis in Asia and especially in his home country of Japan. The Equidistant Manager.

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Managing in a Borderless World

Whether we like it or not, globalisation is here to stay. Despite the World Trade Organization's WTO slow crawl, companies and consumers will increasingly and inexorably cross their own borders to do business. One man who foresaw this long before most others, is Kenichi Ohmae. The nuclear engineer from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology MIT and former McKinsey consultant has been talking of a borderless world for at least two decades now. His first book on the subject, Triad Power, urged companies to embed themselves in the triad of Europe, Japan and America to be able to compete on the global stage.

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The Borderless World : Power and Strategy in the Interlinked Economy

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The Borderless World, rev ed: Power and Strategy in the Interlinked Economy

According to Ohmae political boarders are becoming less and less important, as countries increasingly form a giant, interlinked economy — this is especially true of the most developing countries, such as America, Europe and Japan, and these being joined by rapidly developing countries such as Taiwan, Singapore and Hong Kong. Ohmae argues that in the Interlinked Economy, corporations and consumers are more closely connected across boarders than ever, and politicians, bureaucrats and the military are declining in importance. All of this has happened because of the opening up of the world economy and increasing trade between nations, which in turn has been driven by rapid developments in communication technologies — the rise of the internet has made it easier for people to see what people in other countries consume, and has made it much easier to buy products from other countries too. Governments are no longer able to control information coming into their country, and thus they cannot control demand for foreign goods. If people see better standards of products being produced and consumed abroad they want them, and governments are increasingly powerless to prevent international trade in goods.

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