Leaving China was already high on the agenda of expats, but now also Chinese are considering leaving as Shanghai suffered from the worst pollution ever in the past week. WSJ wealth editor Wei Gu talks to sustainability specialist Richard Brubaker, who expects pollution is going to be worse in the next 5-15 years.
As stories about sky-high debts go around in China, and operational costs rise, WSJ wealth editor Wei Gu discusses with Oliver Rui, co-director of CEIBS Kaifeng Center for Family Heritage, the most important lesson from Asia’s richest man, Li Ka-shing: keep your debts low, especially when rising costs hurt your business.
IMD-professor (and formet CEIBS dean) Bill Fischer wrote up on his weblogwhat makes him successful in executive education, answers on questions from CEIBS professor Ellie Weldon. “One of the few advantages that I have found to be associated with aging, however, is that sometimes people ask for your opinions, and then actually listen.”
Annette Nijs Executive Director Global Initiative of the China Europe International Business School (CEIBS) Annette Nijs led earlier this week a signing ceremony for a partnership between her school and the Dutch multinational Philips, a partnership focusing on health care and innovation. From the CEIBS-website: Annette Nijs called the event
CEIBS in Shanghai via Wikipedia China’s economy needs a slow-down to repair its engines, says CEIBS economist Wang Jianmao in IPSnews, to get its three engines fixed, consumption, investments and export. “The government is too much focused on speed.” Just as a ship needs to slow down in order to
Bill Fischer by Fantake via Flickr Getting more patents and PhD’s are not the ways to improve education, writes IMD professor Bill Fischer in Business Week. Getting faculty in with business experience is more important to improve the now lagging education in China. IMD’s 2010 World Competitiveness Yearbook reports that China’s
Annette Nijs by Fantake via Flickr What can learn Europe from China? That challenging question only comes to life when Annette Nijs, Executive Director Global Initiative at China Europe International Business School (CEIBS), takes the stage, about 20 minutes into this report of the European Business Council. She pleads for more