london sunset
Hyper-connected metropolises have a lot to say about international commerce and the behaviour of multinational corporations
mine in conflict zone

Global supply chains need better paper trails to deal with human rights abuses in conflict zones

small globes

International success is a slow build for small and medium-sized firms. The ability to build alliances is key to thriving over the long haul

china bank

China’s leaders say future economic growth relies on high-quality development. It’s an opening that Canadian firms are poised to fill

When politics and organizations are reduced to economic and financial affairs, something else will inevitably fill the vacuum
Three ways China’s economy is unlike any other
Diversity can be the engine that drives successful international joint ventures. But diversity can also destroy them with schoolyard behaviour
When the oil price cycle and the political cycle are out of whack, we’re doomed to be caught flat-footed
Developing countries that strengthen intellectual property rights attract a greater variety of imports in patent-intensive industries
Business success in China requires an understanding of the social ties underpinning B2B and B2G relationships
Tougher laws in China are aimed at making food safety scandals a thing of the past. But the real answer lies in more effective supply chain management

The Japanese economy is the third largest in the world and well over double that of the Canadian economy. Despite its economic significance, Japan has been somewhat ignored by investors over the past 25 years, given that the country has been in a recession for much of that time. 

On Edinburgh's Royal Mile, a search for Harris Tweed reveals the confident touch of the invisible hand
Firms’ international behaviour is often shaped by their home country. What does this mean for setting global standards and being socially responsible?

Smith School of Business

Goodes Hall, Queen's University
Kingston, Ontario
Canada K7L 3N6

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