- Preface and Acknowledgements
- List of Figures
- List of Tables
- China: Authoritarian Capitalism
- Hong Kong: Hybrid Capitalism as Catalyst
- India: From Failed Developmental State Towards Hybrid Market Capitalism
- Indonesia: Oligarchic Capitalism
- Japan: Coordinated Capitalism Between Institutional Change and Structural Inertia
- Laos: Frontier Capitalism
- Malaysia: Personal Capitalism
- The Philippines: Inequality–Trapped Capitalism
- Singapore: Open State-Led Capitalism
- South Korea: Plutocratic State-Led Capitalism Reconfiguring
- Taiwan: Sme-Oriented Capitalism in Transition
- Thailand: Post-Developmentalist Capitalism
- Vietnam: Post-State Capitalism
- Business Groups in Asia: An Institutional Perspective
- Corporate Governance and Business Systems in Asia
- Culture and the Business Systems of Asia
- Employment Relations and Human Resource Management in Asia: Explaining Patterns in Asian Societies
- Financial Systems in Asia: Where Politics Meets Development
- MNEs in Asian Business Systems
- National R&D Systems and Technology Development in Asia
- The Co-evolution of Global Sourcing of Business Support Functions and the Economic Development of Asian Emerging Economies
- Social Capital in Asia: Its Dual Nature and Function
- The Role of the State in Asian Business Systems
- A Survey of Strategic Behaviour and Firm Performance in Asia
- Pictures of the Past: Historical Influences in Contemporary Asian Business Systems
- Beyond Production: Changing Dynamics of Asian Business Groups
- Change and Continuity in East Asian Business Systems
- Asian Business Systems: Implications and Perspectives for Comparative Business Systems and Varieties of Capitalism Research
- Asian Business Systems: Implications for Managerial Practice
Abstract and Keywords
This concluding chapter of the Oxford Handbook of Asian Business Systems presents implications growing out of the handbook, for managers working across the business systems of Asia. It focuses on eight areas: understanding the business context; regional organization; the problem of ‘same bed, different dreams’; trust, mistrust, and corruption; employment relations; finance; government involvement; and the contrast between modern and traditional societies. For each of these areas, the chapter summarizes the key insights relevant to managerial practice and links them to common issues in Asian varieties of capitalism.
Gordon Redding is a professor of Asian Business and Comparative Management at INSEAD, Singapore, Professor Emeritus of Management Studies, University of Hong Kong and the Secretary General of the Head Foundation, Singapore.
Michael A. Witt is a professor of Asian Business and Comparative Management at INSEAD, Singapore, and an Associate in Research at the Reischauer Institute, Harvard University, US.
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