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China’s venture investments and IPOs rebounded spectacularly in 2014. Several new Internet companies became giant players with market valuations worth billions of dollars. Will investments and valuations continue to heat up in 2015? Which business sectors look most promising? To what extent will China’s moderated growth affect startups? These are just some of the questions that will be tackled by industry expert Chuan Thor at a special event at CKGSB’s Beijing campus.
On December 18, the Korean Ministry of Science, ICT and Future Planning (MSIP) and the Korea Trade-Investment Promotion Agency (KOTRA) will hold a Korea & China ICT Innovation Forum in Beijing. CKGSB is proud to be a co-host of the event, along with the Korea & China ICT Innovation Forum, the National Assembly of the Republic of Korea, the Chinese Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT), and the China Electronics Chamber of Commerce (CECC).
The Negotiation course taught by Stuart Diamond at Wharton Business School has proved the most popular one for more than 90% of the time over the past 15 years. Diamond has also taught negotiation at other leading business schools, including Columbia, NYU, USC and Oxford, and participants benefiting from his course have included senior executives from IBM, JP Morgan, Microsoft, Honda, Hewlett Packard, Yahoo, G.E. and SAP.
As China’s largest trading partner, the EU’s fortunes are inextricably tied to those of China – and vice versa. In partnership with economic institute Asia Matters, CKGSB is set to host the EU China Economic and Finance Forum as part of the Sixth EU Asia Top Economist Round Table, featuring CKGSB Dean Xiang Bing and Professor Li Xiaoyang, as well as a cast of other business executives, policy makers and academics.
A joint CKGSB-UN WOMEN seminar will discuss the positive steps that Chinese companies can take to include women in leadership roles, the benefits of having women in leadership positions, and the impact this has on organizational and financial performance.
The growing tide of Chinese outbound investment is one of the most exciting trends in the financial world today. The China-Britain Business Council’s annual China Outbound Conference aims to explore this trend in more detail and CKGSB is proud to have been named the official “Knowledge Partner” of the event.
On October 15, Dr. Li Xiaoyang, Assistant Professor of Economics and Finance at CKGSB, and Li Kan, Managing Partner of Long Capital & Partners (Venture Capital in TMT sector) who is also a current EMBA student at CKGSB, will speak at the World Knowledge Forum (WKF) in Seoul, Korea.
E-finance has been a hot theme in the backdrop of China’s rapid development. From online brokerage services and e-commerce to credit management and online payments, many academics and industry professionals believe that the financial services industry as a whole is undergoing a fundamental transformation as a result of this phenomenon.
Multinational corporations (MNCs) in China are facing a rapidly changing environment given the growth of local businesses, a slowing economy and the changing political environment. As local companies fasten expansion, what are the new challenges and opportunities MNCs are facing today?
As we enter a new era of globalization and business, more emphasis is being placed on the role of China and its impact on the global business community. However, operating in China is not that simple. Multinational companies (MNCs) in China are operating in a fast-changing environment, given the growth of local Chinese companies, a slowing Chinese economy and changes in the political environment.
“The recent Chinese President Xi Jinping and Chinese business tycoons’ visit to Seoul have further bolstered Sino-Korea political and economic ties. Closer ties between the two countries created more opportunities and at the same time fostered greater challenges for Korean companies to grow in China market,” says Cho Dong-Sung, Professor of Strategy and Director of China-Korea CEO Program, CKGSB. Cho suggested that Korean companies should quickly adapt to a new global standard in order to grow along with China which is inevitably the most important market for Korean businesses.