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eBook Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian Corporations Invest Abroad? ePub

eBook Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian Corporations Invest Abroad? ePub

by Kari Liuhto

  • ISBN: 0789032864
  • Category: Business and Finance
  • Subcategory: Other
  • Author: Kari Liuhto
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (July 13, 2006)
  • Pages: 174
  • ePub book: 1114 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1379 kb
  • Other: azw lrf azw rtf
  • Rating: 4.1
  • Votes: 854

Description

PDF On Jan 1, 2005, Kari Liuhto and others published Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian . Book · January 2005 with 26 Reads. How we measure 'reads'.

PDF On Jan 1, 2005, Kari Liuhto and others published Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian Corporations Invest Abroad? .

Expansion or Exodus book.

petrochemical industry Russian Corporations Abroad What Does It Mean . Russian corporations have invested $ 100 million less in Latvia than in her southern neighbour.

petrochemical industry Russian Corporations Abroad What Does It Mean for the Rest of the World? References Appendices. Kari Liuhto holds a professorship in international business at the Turku School of Economics and Business Administration. Liuhto is the director of the Pan-European Institute.

Introduction, Erdener Kaynak - Outward foreign direct investment from Russia in a global context, Kálmán Kalotay - An overview of Russia's largest corporations abroad, Peeter Vahtra, Kari Liuhto - Russian companies in old EU member states : the case of Germany Andreas Heinrich - Russia's fore. states, Kaarel Kilvits, Alari Purju, Sirje Pädam - The role of Russia in the Lithuanian oil business : a case of Mazeikiu Nafta, Manuela Tvaronaviciene, John Saee - Expansion or exodus : why do Russian corporations invest abroad?

Russian Telecommunication Company MTS Goes to the CIS". Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian Corporations Invest Abroad?.

Russian Telecommunication Company MTS Goes to the CIS". p. 140. ISBN 0-7890-3286-4.

Expansion or Exodus examines how and why Russian corporations invest outside the country and why most of that money remains . An Overview of Russia’s Largest Corporations Abroad (Peeter Vahtra and Kari Liuhto)

Expansion or Exodus examines how and why Russian corporations invest outside the country and why most of that money remains abroad as the growth and performance of these companies increases at an accelerated rate. As the Federation moves closer to joining the World Trade Organization, this timely book provides a global view of Russia’s outward expansion, exploring the operations of Russian firms in old, new, and forthcoming European Union member states. An Overview of Russia’s Largest Corporations Abroad (Peeter Vahtra and Kari Liuhto). Russian Companies in Old EU Member States: The Case of Germany (Andreas Heinrich).

Expansion or Exodus examines how and why Russian corporations invest outside the country and why most of that money remains abroad as the growth and performance of these companies increases at an accelerated rate. Russian corporations have invested 50-70 billion USD abroad in the last five years, with global energy giant Gazprom leading the way.

31. Liuhto, . Jumpponen, J. 2003, Russian Corporations and Banks Abroad, Journal for East European Management Studies, Vol. 8, no. 1, p. 26-45. iНе можете найти то, что вам нужно? Попробуйте сервис подбора литературы.

Expansion or Exodus: Why Do Russian Corporations Invest Abroad? (Binghamton, NY: Haworth Press). Russian corporations abroad-seeking profits, leverage or refuge? in Kari Liuhto and Zsuzsanna Vincze, ed. Wider Europe (Turku: Turku School of Economics and Business Administration), pp. 225–54.

OFDI from Russia is both ‘exodus’ and ‘expansion’ in terms of the role of both home-country factors that encourage firms to invest . In: K. Liuhto (E., Expansion or exodus – why do Russian corporations invest abroad? New York, International Business Press

OFDI from Russia is both ‘exodus’ and ‘expansion’ in terms of the role of both home-country factors that encourage firms to invest abroad and the attractiveness of foreign locations for Russian firms. 4 Exodus was strong in the early 1990s (at the beginning of the transition), decreasing in the mid-1990s; the crisis of 1998 prompted another rise., Expansion or exodus – why do Russian corporations invest abroad? New York, International Business Press. 5. Panibratov, . & Kalotay, K. (2009).

Evaluate the impact of Russia’s global business expansion Since the collapse of the former Soviet Union, tremendous changes have taken place in the Russian Federation’s trade relationship with other countries—especially with former allies. Expansion or Exodus examines how and why Russian corporations invest outside the country and why most of that money remains abroad as the growth and performance of these companies increases at an accelerated rate. As the Federation moves closer to joining the World Trade Organization, this timely book provides a global view of Russia’s outward expansion, exploring the operations of Russian firms in old, new, and forthcoming European Union member states. Russian corporations have invested 50-70 billion USD abroad in the last five years, with global energy giant Gazprom leading the way. Although some of the Russian money has returned home, most of it remains abroad, largely in the EU and the United States. Many ex-socialist countries fear the Russian government is using its energy companies as foreign policy tools and in some cases, those fears have been grounded. But the outward expansion of Russian firms has become less motivated by politics as non-energy-related companies have begun their internationalization. Expansion or Exodus examines the vital issues surrounding Russia’s outward foreign direct investments, including: how a lower-middle income country has become a net capital exporter how larger export-oriented Russian companies have used Germany as entry to Europe how Russian direct investments in Poland led to corruption and political involvement why foreign direct investments in the Baltic States have been met with suspicion why natural resource-based companies have been main drivers of international growth of Russian economy and how manufacturing and telecommunication industries are catching up the development of a Lithuanian oil refinery from state-ownership to privatization by an American corporation to acquisition with Russian capital the international activities of the leading Russian companies in several industrial sectors the majors factors that form contemporary Russian business culture the negative features of receiving Russian investments the outward internationalization of Russia’s telecommunication company Mobile TeleSystems (MTS) and much moreExpansion or Exodus is an invaluable resource for the international business community, policymakers, and academics.