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strategies

August 27, 2009

Professor Randel Carlock, INSEAD’s Berghmans Lhoist chaired professor in Entrepreneurial Leadership and director, Wendel International Centre for Family Enterprise, outlines strategies to help your family business through the current storm.

In recent months many firms have laid off employees, shelved growth plans and cut budgets as the recession and general pessimism continues to afflict the business world. Amid the deepest and most widespread economic downturn for more than 50 years, international trade is forecast to fall by more than 13% and world economic activity to shrink by 2.7%, according to Paris-based body the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).

July 1, 2005

Learning from and valuing the past, developing on a personal and business level and striving to embrace new concepts are all key to successful growth strategies for family firms. Joachim Schwass summarises the findings of an exhaustive and revealing study

Professor Joachim Schwass is the author of Wise Growth Strategies in Leading Family Businesses (Palgrave Macmillan 2005) and co-directs the IMD program Leading the Family Business.

Learning from and valuing the past, developing on a personal and business level and striving to embrace new concepts are all key to successful growth strategies for family firms. Joachim Schwass summarises the findings of an exhaustive and revealing study

May 1, 2005

Research shows that families are less likely to go international than non-family firms, even though success is highly likely. Chris Graves and Jill Thomas examine the strategies

Chris Graves is a PhD candidate at the University of Adelaide, South Australia, and a lecturer in the school of commerce, University of South Australia. Jill Thomas is associate head (research) in the graduate school of business at the University of Adelaide.

Research shows that families are less likely to go international than non-family firms, even though success is highly likely. Chris Graves and Jill Thomas examine the strategies

June 1, 2002

The next generation of mentors – parents, uncles, aunts, grandparents, senior business leaders and advisors – play an important role in guiding the next generation of family members. Career planning strategies can help these mentors prepare the next generation for their roles in the family business

Katherine Grady is a Senior Associate with Lansberg, Gersick & Associates LLC, a family business consulting firm in New Haven, Connecticut. She is also an Associate Clinical Professor of Psychology at Yale University.

The next generation of mentors – parents, uncles, aunts, grandparents, senior business leaders and advisors – play an important role in guiding the next generation of family members. Career planning strategies can help these mentors prepare the next generation for their roles in the family business

April 1, 2002

Many family business owners use their entrepreneurial skills and vision in their philanthropic endeavours. As a result, these ‘philanthropic entrepreneurs’ have challenged traditional charity and set up some of the most successful foundations in the world

Many family business owners use their entrepreneurial skills and vision in their philanthropic endeavours. As a result, these 'philanthropic entrepreneurs' have challenged traditional charity and set up some of the most successful foundations in the world

April 1, 2002

Family businesses have special traits that allow them to follow different, unconventional business strategies to those pursued by non-family firms – the advantages of trust within the business, ownership commitment and a longer term view all contribute to their strategic success

Family businesses have special traits that allow them to follow different, unconventional business strategies to those pursued by non-family firms – the advantages of trust within the business, ownership commitment and a longer term view all contribute to their strategic success

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