Along with attempts to restrict global trade, nations and groups have also tried to censor the media and to block new ideas and cultures. The more rigid and patriarchal cultures such as those from the Islamic world have tried to protect their value systems from any erosion arising out of contacts with foreign cultures. The world has witnessed a gradual reshaping of societal values and ethics, including the accepted norms for conducting business, or the business culture of a region or peoples belonging to a homogeneous culture. However, the response to the forces of globalization has been complex and different nations as well as regions have presented a variety of responses that are worthy of consideration because for business people and national governments that want to reap economic benefits, it pays to be informed about complex developments in regions that are economically important.Asia has been described as being one of the most economically vibrant and dynamic regions in the present day and age, with the economic performance of China having amazed nearly every other nation. Asias Global Future in Business Culture.
with Abstracts – 1999+ to 2002. Romie F. Littrel. Referenced: May 12, 2004. Web site: http://www.romielittrellpubs.homestead.com/files/BusinessEthics_NorthAsia.htm
60. Rothkop, David. (1997). In Praise of Cultural Imperialism? Effects of Globalization on Culture. Global Policy Forum. Retrieved: September 24, 2006. From: http://www.globalpolicy.org/globaliz/cultural/globcult.htm
61. Safarian, A. E., Dobson, W., & University of Toronto Centre for International Business (1997). The people link: human resource linkages across the Pacific. Toronto; London: University of Toronto Press.
62. Selmer, J., Tan, L. H., ERSA, S. W., Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. SEAN Economic Research Unit & Stockholm universitet (1986). Economic relations between Scandinavia and ASEAN: issues on trade, investment, technology transfer and business culture: proceedings of the ERSA Symposium Week, Oct. 21-25, 1985, Stockholm, Sweden. Stockholm, Sweden : Center for Pacific Asia Studies, University of Stockholm and ASEAN Economic Research Unit, Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.
63. Siu-Lun, W., Gungwu, W., & University of Hong Kong Centre of Asian Studies (1997). Dynamic Hong Kong: business & culture. [Hong Kong]: Centre of Asian Studies, University of Hong Kong.
64. Smith, P.B., Dugan, S. and Trompenaars, F. (1996) National Culture and the Values of Organizational Employees: a Dimensional Analysis across 43 Nations. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 27, 231-64
65. Syal, M., Malik, A., Bhaskar, S., Gulati, S., Kureishi, H., Guru-Murthy, K. et al. (2004). The great British Asian invasion. London: Channel 4.
66. Törnroos, Jan-Åke. (1998). The Concept of Globalization and Some Trends Forming International and Global Business. Abo University, Finland. Retrieved: September 23, 2006. From: http://www.hkkk.fi/netcomm/ImgLib/2/46/Tornroos-Concept-of-Globalisation-2002.pdf
67. Trompenaars, F. (1993) Riding the Waves of Culture. London: Nicholas Brealey
68. Trompenaars, F. and Hampton-Turner, C. (1998) Riding the Waves of Culture: Understanding Diversity in Global Business. New York: McGraw-Hill
69. Trueman, M., Baig, M. M. A., Cook, D., & University of Bradford. School of Management (2005). Whos listening: how a misunderstanding about communications networks within the UK Asian business community can impact on the rejuvenation of a city brand. Bradford: University of Bradford, School of Management.
70. Wai-chung Yeung, Henry. (2001). Business as Usual? Changing Business Networks in Pacific Asia in a Globalising Era. National University of Singapore. Retrieved: September 23, 2006. From: http://ihome.cuhk.edu.hk/~b102291/activity/anniversity/07yeung.pdf
71. Wang, G. & Wong, S. (1997). Dynamic Hong Kong: business & culture. [Hong Kong]: Centre of Asian Studies, University of Hong Kong.
72. Whitley, R. (1996). Continuity and change in East Asian capitalism: the limited effects of internationalism and domestic change on the business systems of Japan, Korea and Taiwan. Manchester: Manchester Business School.
73. Yong, Aster. (2005). Ethics, Profit and Foreign Labor Employment amongst Managers from Australia, Singapore and Malaysia. Victoria University. Retrieved: September 23, 2006. From: http://www.businessandlaw.vu.edu.au/conferences/psc_proceedings/Yong_GOVERNANCE%20IN%20THE%20PUBLICSECTOR%20PAPER%20revised%209%20aug%202005.pdf
74. Yoshimura, N. and Anderson, P. (1993) Inside the Kaisha: Demystifying Japanese Business Behaviour. Harvard Business School Press
Please type your essay title, choose your document type, enter your email and we send you essay samples