The Next Global Stage: Challenges and Opportunities in Our Borderless World
Globalization is a fact. You can't stop it; it has already happened; it is here to stay. And we are moving into a new global stage.
A radically new world is taking shape from the ashes of yesterday's nation-based economic world. To succeed, you must act on the global stage, leveraging radically new drivers of economic power and growth. Legendary business strategist Kenichi Ohmae–who inThe Borderless World, published in 1990, predicted the rise and success of globalization, coining the very word–synthesizes today's emerging trends into the first coherent view of tomorrow's global economy–and its implications for politics, business, and personal success.
Ohmae explores the dynamics of the new "region state," tomorrow's most potent economic institution, and demonstrates how China is rapidly becoming the exemplar of this new economic paradigm.The Next Global Stageoffers a practical blueprint for businesses, governments, and individuals who intend to thrive in this new environment. Ohmae concludes with a detailed look at strategy in an era where it's tougher to define competitors, companies, and customers than ever before.
As important as Huntington'sThe Clash of Civilizations, as fascinating as Friedman'sThe Lexus and the Olive Tree, this book doesn't just explain what's already happened: It offers a roadmap for action in the world that's beginning to emerge.
What people are saying - Write a review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - PointedPundit - LibraryThing
A New World View A new world view is taking shape. Rising from the ashes of nation-based economies, economic growth springs from regional-based states. Yesterday’s economic theories are no longer ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - ndrewtan - LibraryThing
This book was ok. The ideas are not terribly original. As someone on Amazon pointed out, just a different take on the same ideas as Friedman's "World is Flat". After about quarter ways through the ... Read full review
The End of Economics
6 other sections not shown