A British Company in India Analytical Essay by Nicky

An analysis of the economic, legal, technological, political and cultural factors in the business environment in New Delhi, India.
# 145593 | 2,558 words | 20 sources | APA | 2010 | US
Published on Nov 17, 2010 in Business (International) , Asian Studies (General)


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Description:

The paper presents an analysis of the economic, legal, technological and political factors as well as the cultural factors of India. The paper addresses the relative risk of opening a British consultancy in New Delhi and the need for overcoming culture shock in the significantly different Indian culture. The paper also demonstrates how patience will be required in daily operations, as the infrastructure of the nation is not complete and not predictable.

Outline:
Executive Summary
Environmental Analysis
Cultural Analysis
Lifestyle Expectations in New Delhi, India

From the Paper:

"India's $1.5 billion outsourcing business is the shining start of all industries in the country today, and illustrates how foreign investment, trade, and a more cooperative political climate can increase the performance of an industry within a nation that is otherwise struggling to find economic growth in its core industries. India's two largest core industries apart from outsourcing are agriculture, textiles, chemicals, food processing, steel, transportation equipment, cement, mining, petroleum, and machinery manufacturing (Kumar, Cray, Kumar, Madammohan. 2002, pp. 122 - 145). Along with IT and software, business-process outsourcing is the country's most open sector. In 2002, it attracted 15 percent of total foreign direct investment and accounted for 10 percent of all exports. By 2008, it is expected to attract one-third of all foreign direct investment and to generate $60 billion a year in exports, creating nearly a million new jobs in the process (Survey, Virtual Champions, 2006, et.al.)."

Sample of Sources Used:

  • Sujana Adapa 2008. Adoption of Internet Shopping: Cultural Considerations in India and Australia. Journal of Internet Banking and Commerce 13, no. 2 (August 1): 1-17. http://www.proquest.com (accessed January 12, 2009).
  • Kaushik Basu 2008. The Enigma of India. Journal of Economic Literature 46, no. 2 (June 1): 396. http://www.proquest.com (accessed January 12, 2009).
  • Chandana Chakraborty, Parantap Basu. 2002. Foreign direct investment and growth in India: A cointegration approach. Applied Economics 34, no. 9 (June 15): 1061. http://www.proquest.com (Accessed January 14, 2009).
  • Raju Das 2001. The political economy of India. New Political Economy 6, no. 1 (March 1): 103-117. http://www.proquest.com (accessed January 16, 2009).
  • (Farrell, Remes, Schulz, 2004, pp. 24 - 35)Diana Farrell, Jaana K Remes, Heiner Schulz. 2004. The truth about foreign direct investment in emerging markets. The McKinsey Quarterly no. 1 (January 1): 24-35. http://www.proquest.com (accessed January 12, 2009).

Cite this Analytical Essay:

APA Format

A British Company in India (2010, November 17) Retrieved July 14, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/a-british-company-in-india-145593/

MLA Format

"A British Company in India" 17 November 2010. Web. 14 July. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/a-british-company-in-india-145593/>

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