Alliance Capitalism and Global Business
Placing the evolution of alliance capitalism in the context of the globalizing economy, John Dunning explores the consequences of the economic and political events of the past twenty years for the economic jurisdiction of firms, markets and nation states, their impact on the structural organization of firms and on the domestic policies of national governments.
The volume includes some personal reminiscences by the author about the evolution of his ideas and writings over the last thirty years and a comparative look at US and Japanese FDI in Europe. The volume also includes an evaluation of the current, and likely future, foreign MNE activity in Japan. The volume concludes with some forward-looking insights by the author into the paradoxes at the contemporary globalizing economy and of how these might be managed or resolved.
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INTRODUCTION SOME PERSONAL REMINISCENCES
THE ADVENT OF ALLIANCE CAPITALISM
REAPPRAISING THE ECLECTIC PARADIGM IN AN AGE OF ALLIANCE CAPITALISM
RECONFIGURING THE BOUNDARIES OF INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ACTIVITY
Trade integration and locational issues
WHATS WRONG AND RIGHT WITH TRADE THEORY?
MNE ACTIVITY COMPARING THE NAFTA AND THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITY
THE INVESTMENT DEVELOPMENT PATH REVISITED
THE CONCEPT OF COUNTRY COMPETITIVENESS
THE GEOGRAPHICAL SOURCES OF THE COMPETITIVENESS OF FIRMS SOME RESULTS OF A NEW SURVEY
The Japanese connection
RECENT FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN JAPAN AND THE UNITED STATES A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS
THE STRATEGY OF JAPANESE AND US MANUFACTURING INVESTORS IN EUROPE
The age of paradoxes
SOME PARADOXES OF THE EMERGING GLOBAL ECONOMY THE MULTINATIONAL SOLUTION
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
actions advances affect affiliates alliance capitalism alliances assets become benefits boundaries cent changes chapter co-ordination comparative competitive advantages consequences Corporations costs countries created assets cross-border determinants developing countries direct direct investment domestic Dunning dynamic economic activity efficiency enterprises especially Europe European example explain exports extent factor firms foreign global governments groups growth hierarchical identified important increasing increasingly industrial influence institutions integration interfirm investment Italy Japan Japanese kinds labour leading least less London Management manufacturing market failure ment MNE activity Multinational natural networks organization organizational outward particular policies position Press production reasons reduce regional relationships relative resources and capabilities response result role scholars sectors significant social sources spatial specific Stage strategies structure suggests Table theory tion trade transactions United University upgrading variables York
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