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The International Business Journal aims to help you explore global business issues from a personal and professional point of view. It is sponsored by the International Business Association of New York University's Leonard N. Stern School of Business.
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Wal-Mart looked to expand its business in India as the government approved a new Foreign Direct Investment policy allowing it to do so, but a corruption incident could spell disaster for the firm’s business endeavors on the subcontinent.
The government of the largest democracy of the world fails to evoke an optimistic response from its own people. The country stands defenseless in the international arena. Is it a phenomenon in the region or does the Indian government simply lack the essential public relations skills required in a democracy?
Cave drawings of wrestling scenes date back to many thousands of years ago. Many of these drawings show the same wrestling techniques of today. The athletic community received a shock…
The rising Islamophobia towards Muslim workers is fostering a dangerous and unproductive European society.
At a time when Egypt is trying to turn the page with new leadership, it finds a helping hand from a powerful neighbor.
Singapore, whether intentional or not, has emerged as a viable alternative for foreigners as a result of its friendlier regulations.
An unlikely combination: North Korea and an emerging green energy industry.
Hungary’s Prime Minister has banned slot machines, in an attempt to cure addicts of the game.
As Europe continues to tighten funds with countries practicing austerity, crowdfunding is becoming increasingly popular.
Innovation is not necessarily driven by technology, it’s driven by need.
Wage increase in China is causing the world to be in a dilemma
Do farm subsidies kill or aid?
Posted on April 3, 2013 | No CommentsMillions of sports fans across the world are ready for the next World Cup and Olympics to be hosted in Rio de Janeiro. The real question is whether the city wil be ready for them. There has recently been a surge of accidents causing death and injury across Rio de Janeiro, all results of the city’s aging infrastructure. An exploding manhole last year severely burned two American tourists, a derailed trolley killed five people, and collapsing buildings crushed more than a dozen civilians.