INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COACHING
Business coaching is facilitative one-to-one coaching with business managers and owners internationally. The coaching is focused on the success of the business and is likely to include a mixture of short and long term objectives.
It is lonely at the top. Especially for an owner-manager. Running a global business can be lonely. Issues such as your own growth and development, working relationships with your management team or specific business challenges can be highly confidential. But these matters are also important enough to merit the rare opportunity to discuss them, think out loud and receive constructive feedback. As an objective outsider a coach is free to question the manager on major issues, obtain valid data and address specific issues.
What does international business coaching cover?
Owners might employ business coaches at any stage of the business growth curve, including:
start-up and business planning
learning to delegate
building a team structure
resolving changing relationships
introducing management and financial processes
developing a marketing plan
major expansion, new project
sale or purchase
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS RESOURCES
International business consists of trades and transactions at a global level. These include the trade of goods, services, technology, capital and/or knowledge.
It involves cross-border transactions of goods and services between two or more countries. Transactions of economic resources include capital, skills, and people for the purpose of the international production of physical goods and services such as finance, banking, insurance, and construction. International business is also known as globalization. Globalization refers to the international trade between countries, which in turn refers to the tendency of international trade, investments, information technology and outsourced manufacturing to weave the economies of diverse countries together. To conduct business overseas, multinational companies need to separate national markets into one global marketplace. In essence there are two macro factors that underline the trend of greater globalization. The first macro-factor consists of eliminating barriers to make cross-border trade easier, such as the free flow of goods and services, and capital. The second macro-factor is technological change, particularly developments in communication, information processing, and transportation technologies.
"International business" is also defined as the study of the internationalization process of multinational enterprises. A multinational enterprise (MNE) is a company that has a worldwide approach to markets, production and/or operations in several countries. Well-known MNEs include fast-food companies such as: McDonald's (MCD), YUM (YUM), Starbucks Coffee Company (SBUX), Microsoft (MSFT), etc. Other industrial MNEs leaders include vehicle manufacturers such as: Ford Motor Company, and General Motors (GMC). Some consumer-electronics producers such as Samsung, LG and Sony, and energy companies such as Exxon Mobil, and British Petroleum. Multinational enterprises range from any kind of business activity or market, from consumer goods to machinery manufacture; a company can become an international business. Therefore, to conduct business overseas, companies should be aware of all the factors that might affect any business activities, including, but not limited to: difference in legal systems, political systems, economic policy, language, accounting standards, labor standards, living standards, environmental standards, local cultures, corporate cultures, foreign-exchange markets, tariffs, import and export regulations, trade agreements, climate, education. Each of these factors may require changes in how companies operate from one country to the next. Each factor makes a difference and a connection.
Doing business Internationally