Handbook of New Product Development Management, 1st Edition

Business
Handbook of New Product Development Management, 1st Edition
China’s Economy: What Everyone Needs to Know? by Arthur R. Kroeber
Ann E. Davis, “Money as a Social Institution: The Institutional Development of Capitalism”
Money as a Social Institution: The Institutional Development of Capitalism

Handbook of New Product Development Management, 1st Edition

Managing new product development is a key area of management, straddling strategy, innovation and entrepreneurship and macro-organizational behaviour.
All of the contributorsin the Handbook of New Product Developmentare are well-known and leading exponents to theory of New Product Development and to methods used in practice. They draw upon their experience and work to offer a comprehensive view of the challenges in managing the development of new products. Existing knowledge in the different topics is examined and the key management challenges, and the important gaps in our knowledge are discussed. Most of the chapters draw upon systematic interaction with companies and practice and this is presented in the examples and the case studies cited.
The Handbook of New Product Development and Management surveys this area in the context of an overall framework that explains how aspects interact and combine in a successful NPD process. Each chapter outlines open questions and highlights needs for future research.

China’s Economy: What Everyone Needs to Know? by Arthur R. Kroeber

China’s Economy: What Everyone Needs to Know? is a concise introduction to the most astonishing economic growth story of the last three decades.
In the 1980s China was an impoverished backwater, struggling to escape the political turmoil and economic mismanagement of the Mao era. Today it is the world’s second biggest economy, the largest manufacturing and trading nation, the consumer of half the world’s steel and coal, the biggest source of international tourists, and one of the most influential investors in developing countries from southeast Asia to Africa to Latin America.
China’s growth has lifted 700 million people out of poverty. It has also created a monumental environmental mess, with smog-blanketed cities and carbon emissions that are a leading cause of climate change. Multinational companies make billions of dollars in profits in China each year, but traders around the world shudder at every gyration of the country’s unruly stock markets. Most surprising of all, its capitalist economy is governed by an authoritarian Communist Party that shows no sign of loosening its grip.

Ann E. Davis, “Money as a Social Institution: The Institutional Development of Capitalism”

Money is usually understood as a valuable object, the value of which is attributed to it by its users and which other users recognize. It serves to link disparate institutions, providing a disguised whole and prime tool for the “invisible hand” of the market.
This book offers an interpretation of money as a social institution. Money provides the link between the household and the firm, the worker and his product, making that very division seem natural and money as imminently practical. Money as a Social Institution begins in the medieval period and traces the evolution of money alongside consequent implications for the changing models of the corporation and the state. This is then followed with double-entry accounting as a tool of long-distance merchants and bankers, then the monitoring of the process of production by professional corporate managers. Davis provides a framework of analysis for examining money historically, beyond the operation of those particular institutions, which includes the possibility of conceptualizing and organizing the world differently.
This volume is of great importance to academics and students who are interested in economic history and history of economic thought, as well as international political economics and critique of political economy.

Money as a Social Institution: The Institutional Development of Capitalism

Money is usually understood as a valuable object, the value of which is attributed to it by its users and which other users recognize. It serves to link disparate institutions, providing a disguised whole and prime tool for the “invisible hand” of the market.
This book offers an interpretation of money as a social institution. Money provides the link between the household and the firm, the worker and his product, making that very division seem natural and money as imminently practical. Money as a Social Institution begins in the medieval period and traces the evolution of money alongside consequent implications for the changing models of the corporation and the state. This is then followed with double-entry accounting as a tool of long-distance merchants and bankers, then the monitoring of the process of production by professional corporate managers. Davis provides a framework of analysis for examining money historically, beyond the operation of those particular institutions, which includes the possibility of conceptualizing and organizing the world differently.
This volume is of great importance to academics and students who are interested in economic history and history of economic thought, as well as international political economics and critique of political economy.

Jiayi Liu, “Study on the Auditing System of Socialism with Chinese Characteristics”

A comprehensive, authoritative examination of Chinese auditing practices
Study on the Auditing System of Socialism with Chinese Characteristics provides unprecedented insight into China′s current audit process, with expert contributions and predictions of future trends. Author Jiayi Liu is the Auditor General of the National Audit Office of the People′s Republic of China, and the current chairman of the governing boards of the International Organizations of Supreme Audit Institutions; in this book, he draws upon his vast experience to help you better understand China′s unique approach to auditing. Contributions from senior auditors across the China National Audit Office share deep insight into the system′s framework, features, and development, providing a comprehensive, systematic examination of current, past, and future practices.
As a leading global auditing authority, Liu is the ideal source of information and clarity on China′s auditing system. This book opens up the practices, processes, and foundational aspects of this complex system to provide insight for those doing business in China.
Understand the foundation of the Chinese auditing system
Learn how the system was created and developed over time
Delve into the system′s framework and detailed features
Gain first–hand insight into China′s auditing experience
Developed as a companion to Study on the Auditing Theory of Socialism with Chinese Characteristics, this book expands upon the system′s basic foundations to show how theory translates into practice. Companies who do business in China need a working knowledge of the system, and a scientific examination from the definitive authority provides a level of insight you won′t find anywhere else. Study on the Auditing System of Socialism with Chinese Characteristics is the essential primer to the Chinese audit.

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