May 19, 2015
In a bid to prevent users from venturing out of their proprietary environment, Alibaba and Tencent are aggressively adopting a walled garden strategy.
A look at why the Chinese government is giving manufacturing a makeover and the sectors that will be affected
Philanthropy in China doesn't exactly have a good track record. What are the chances that the country will turn it around?
Apr 27, 2015 · Beijing
Chinese brands have come a long way in recent years, but still trail their foreign counterparts when it comes to creating a brand image as well as their ability to set trends. CKGSB will host a high-level forum with senior industry participants to discuss the main issues currently facing Chinese brands.
CKGSB Professor Liu Jing, an expert on the real estate market, analyzes the situation in China’s real estate sector, and discusses whether government intervention is needed to prevent a property market crash.
CKGSB Professor Teng Bingsheng, an expert on the Chinese e-commerce sector, walks us through the issues involved in the Alibaba IPO, such as disclosures
China's commerce minister is confident Beijing will hit its 7.5% growth target in 2014. While CKGSB professor Bingsheng Teng believes the country can meet that target, he tells Ramy Inocencio of Wall Street Journal why the fluctuation of the yuan could derail growth.
Juliet Zhu, Professor of Marketing at CKGSB, discusses the effect of noise on creativity, in The Economist’s Intelligence Unit Executive Briefing.
Earlier this month, CKGSB was proud to announce the official launch the CKGSB Knowledge Blog on Forbes.com. Please follow this dynamic forum based on the latest research and insights from our faculty.
For a company that claims its ultimate goal isn’t making profits, Haidilao has done well for itself. The restaurant chain reaps an annual 300 million renminbi in annual sales. CEO Zhang Yong, EMBA ’10, who founded the first restaurant fifteen years ago in Jianyang, Sichuan province, has presided over the company’s expansion to 75 outlets in big cities like Beijing, Shanghai and Xi An.
Welcome to CKGSB! Our alumni group is recognized as one of the most exclusive in China. You will be connected to China’s most successful private entrepreneurs, leaders of China’s largest state-owned enterprises, and top regional executives at multinational corporations
Listen to the perspectives of four of our recent MBA graduates, including their background, career aspirations, and how CKGSB has shaped their professional development.
Founder Zhu Guo Fan, alumnus of CKGSB's EMBA program (2009), started off selling kebabs. His company now employs over 30,000 people.
As a top executive at Greentown Holdings, one of China's leading property developers, Luo Zhaoming (EMBA 17th intake) looks for innovative ways to improve residents' quality of life.
Under the leadership of Wang Minghui (CKGSB Alumnus, CEO Class, second intake), Yunnan Baiyao, one of China's most venerable pharmaceutical companies, has introduced medicine in innovative formats like bandages and toothpaste.
Develop effective business skills and abilities for working with China.
Master Eastern and Western business concepts and practices.
Strengthen essential leadership, strategy and management skills.
Learn how to leverage China’s opportunities in your company’s global strategy, how changes in Chinese economic policies create new business openings, and how the globalization of Chinese companies is changing the rules of business.
In March 2014, CKGSB hosted a Five-School Marketing Research Conference in Beijing, inviting top marketing faculty from Peking University, Fudan University, Tsinghua University and NYU Stern. The two-day event covered a variety of events, from Company visits to Baidu and Qihoo 360, to presentations from invited faculty on the most pertinent topics in today’s marketing industry. In addition to the dynamic discussions that shaped this event, we took the time to sit down with several NYU professors, to understand their impression and perspective of CKGSB.