PRC

Case Solution for Privatization of the Tiger Leaping House in Nanjing, PRC

Complete Case details are given below :
Case Name :      Privatization of the Tiger Leaping House in Nanjing, PRC
Authors :           Stephen Grainger
Source :             Ivey Publishing
Case ID :            910C29
Discipline :        Entrepreneurship
Case Length :    06 pages
Solution Sample availability : YES
Plagiarism : NO (100% Original work)
Description for case is given below :
The Liang family, experienced family hoteliers in China, had to leave the mainland under the pressure of the forces of Chairman Mao and the CCP in 1949. They resettled in Taiwan, resumed their hospitality business and now, two generations later, have returned to Nanjing to find their family’s old guest house has been allowed to run down and deteriorate as a Chinese state-owned enterprise (SoE). They repurchase the old guest house with the intention to redevelop. How will they deal with this privatization and the inevitable bureaucracy of purchasing, demolition and rebuilding the old guest house? How will they convert the existing SoE human resources (trained under planned economy conditions) into dynamic employees operating in the market economy while being sensitive to the cultural characteristics and challenges of this mainland Chinese workplace? With more than 6,000 Chinese SoEs still being targeted for privatization, this case is very relevant and provides a real world opportunity for students to exercise their research, analytical, international management, entrepreneurial and cross-cultural management skills.This case is best used in a unit after the topics of international human resource management, culture and international management have been covered. Such positions may include 1) as a closing case in an international management unit of study 2) as a human resource management case in an international human resource management or international management unit of study 3) as a challenge in an entrepreneurial unit of study or 4) as a mid-unit or closing case in a strategic management unit of study.
 
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Case Solution for PRC & Peter Ross

Complete Case details are given below :
Case Name :      PRC & Peter Ross
Authors :           Frederick Keenan, Peter Ross
Source :             Ivey Publishing
Case ID :            909M29
Discipline :        Operations Management
Case Length :    05 pages
Solution Sample availability : YES
Plagiarism : NO (100% Original work)
Description for case is given below :
The multi-million dollar technology licensing agreement was in danger of falling apart. It was late September 2001; some months previously, The University of Western Ontario’s (UWO’s) Industry Liaison Office had signed a conditional agreement with a major pharmaceutical company operating throughout the People’s Republic of China (PRC). The agreement permitted the company to utilize specific technology developed at UWO in health products to be marketed throughout the PRC. The agreement was conditional upon ratification being signed not later than October 31, 2001 – but, within that period, terrorists attacked the World Trade Center and the Pentagon. In the months immediately following September 11, 2001, the appetite of the PRC for buying Western technology had greatly diminished, and the PRC Ministry of Foreign Trade and Economic Development continued to delay ratification of the agreement. UWO’s legal counsel, Peter Ross, was asked by his university to lay out the framework and possible alternative courses of action within which a decision could be made as to what the university could do in this situation. The learning objectives of the case are: 1) to become aware of the forms of intellectual property (IP) that can be involved in international cooperation, the potential difficulties and risks involved in sharing IP, the types of agreements that can be drawn up to minimize the risks, and the legal frameworks within which disagreements can be resolved 2) to become aware of how different partner countries respect or allegedly disregard rights to IP and commercial transactions generally 3) to develop strategies for coping in this environment.
 
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