Global trade is the rising tide that lifts all boats.
Although human aspects—innovation, interpersonal relationships, loyalty, trust, vision—remain central to business success, the impact of technological advances cannot be discounted.
It’s become something of an accepted truth. We need a knowledge and awareness of the global marketplace if we are to be successful in business today. Why is that?
As a real estate consultant, developer, and CEO of a large public housing authority, I am constantly looking for opportunities to provide quality housing to underserved populations.
It’s hard to ignore the patriotic “us versus them” wave spreading across Western nations, including the US. And it has come on the heels of exponential growth in technologies such as artificial intelligence, or AI, and big data analytics that are making real-time changes in the way the world’s regions do business with one another.
The regulatory framework in which a company must operate is well defined in the United States, but that is not always the case in other countries where US companies do business.
A solid grasp of finance is important for any business leader, but issues can grow more complicated in international business dealings, with multiple factors in play that vary from country to country.
The risks of having both
Supply chain managers respond to disruptions on a daily basis. These disruptions can come at businesses from many different directions. Economic trends, technological breakthroughs, human resource issues, environmental concerns, natural disasters—you name it.
The human touch. Hard work. Honesty and truthfulness. You’ve heard these words before as three of the core tenets of the Auburn Creed. I rely on these principles to impact the lives of today’s accounting students in the classroom.