Mitsubishi and the N.Y.K., 1870-1914: Business Strategy in the Japanese Shipping Industry
William D. Wray presents an in-depth analysis of the origins and institutional growth prior to World War I of Mitsubishi, today Japan's largest industrial group, and the Nippon Yusen Kaisha, now the world's leading shipping enterprise.
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Themes and Propositions
The N Y K the Government and Comparative
The N Y K as an Autonomous Firm
The N Y K and the Wider World
A NOTE ON SHIP TONNAGES
BANKING OF N Y K TERM DEPOSITS
ABBRE VIATIONS USED IN THE NOTES
assets Bank became bishi Bombay line British Butterfield & Swire cargo China CN CN coal coastal company's competition conference contract cotton deficit directors dividend early East Asia economic enterprises European line expenses exports feeder foreign freight rates government's Hamburg America Line Hokkaido Imperial Imperial Household Ministry income increase investment Iwasaki Iwasaki Yanosuke Iwasaki Yataro Japan Japanese shipping JSSI Kaisha keizai Kondo KUK's late loans Maejima major March Matsukata Meiji ment Merchants merger million Mitsubishi Mitsui Mitsui Bussan Morioka Nisshin Nisshin Kisen NYK-KSG October Office Okubo Okuma operations Osaka overseas lines pany passenger percent ports profits purchase Railway reserves Russo-Japanese War Satsuma Rebellion Sha shi Shanghai Shanghai line shares Shibusawa Shibusawa Eiichi Shinagawa shippers shipping companies shipping firms shipping industry Shoda Steamship stockholders strategy subsidies Swire Table tion Tokyo tonnage trade transport Wray Yangtze Yanosuke Yataro Yokohama zaibatsu
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Japanese Industrial History: Technology, Urbanization, and Economic Growth
Limited preview - 2000