s exceptional culture and the barriers between Japanese culture and other Western Cultures which highlights the difference between both forms of capitalism. The difference is that American companies keep the interests of their shareholders as their highest priority; Japanese workers feel that Japanese companies keep the interest of the stakeholders paramount. Foreign companies that acquire Japanese companies usually disregard Japanese business culture with the contention since they control the company, business should be done according to their own established ways dominant in the West (Finance and Investment) Western businessmen should revere Japanese culture to address employee apprehensions, while explaining to them the necessity of changing their perceptions. This increases commercial worth and also increases stakeholders’ significance for employees, customers and the community at large. This business model has proved successful in Japan, and the lessons learned from these successes will encourage foreigner companies to invest in Japan. Companies that adhere to Japanese culture and show concern for their employees have a much better chance of succeeding than companies whose main motive is to generate as much return on investment by sacking employees and selling of company assets (ACCI Journal). Foreign Investment in Japan.
ACCI Journal. "FDI and Japan." American Chamber of Commerce in Japan (2013).
Finance and Investment. How the Environment for Foreign Direct Investment in Japan Is Changing - for the Better. 20 April 2009. 11 February 2013 <http://knowledge.wharton.upenn.edu/article.cfm?articleid=2212>.
Index Mundi. "Japan - foreign direct investment." 2013. Index Mundi. 11 February 2013 <http://www.indexmundi.com/facts/japan/foreign-direct-investment>.
Padron, Ivar and Valérie Moschetti. Investing and localizing in Japan. Tokyo: EU-Japan Centre for Industrial Cooperation, 2011.
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