Japanese Multinationals in Asia: Regional Operations in Comparative Perspective by Dennis J. EncarnationJapanese Multinationals in Asia: Regional Operations in Comparative Perspective by Dennis J. Encarnation

Japanese Multinationals in Asia: Regional Operations in Comparative Perspective

EditorDennis J. Encarnation

Hardcover | November 15, 1999

Pricing and Purchase Info


Earn 989 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store


In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


This collection explores the expansion of Japanese multinational firms into Asia, a process which paralleled the region's growth as a major economic region. The contributors discuss a wide range of topics, including the reasons for moving manufacturing to other countries, the flow of tradebetween Japan and these countries, technology transfer within firms, the impact of Japanese management practices in other Asian countries, and competition between Japanese and American firms in Asia.
Dennis J. Encarnation is at Harvard University.
Title:Japanese Multinationals in Asia: Regional Operations in Comparative PerspectiveFormat:HardcoverPublished:November 15, 1999Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195120655

ISBN - 13:9780195120653


Table of Contents

List of ContributorsList of FiguresList of TablesPrefaceI. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) Flows1. Mark Mason: The Origins and Evolution of Japanese Direct Investment in East Asia2. Dennis Encarnation: Asia and the Global Operations of Multinational CorporationsII. FDI and Trade Flows3. Edward Graham: Foreign Direct Investment Abroad and Manufacturing Trade: Empirical Results Based on Japanese and U.S. Data4. Subramanian Rangan: Do Multinationals Shift Production in Response to Exchange Rate Changes? Do Their Responses Vary by Nationality?III. FDI and Technology Flows5. Shujiro Urata: Intra-Firm Technology Transfer by Japanese Firms in East Asia6. Mitchell Sedgwick: Does Japanese Management Travel in Asia? Managerial Technology Transfer at Japanese Multinationals in ThailandIV. FDI-Related Production Networks: Combining Foreign Investment, Trade, and Technology Flows7. Michael Borrus: Left for Dead: Asian Production Networks and the Revival of US Electronics8. Dennis Tachiki: The Internal Economies of Japanese Networks in AsiaV. Host- and Home-Country Effects9. John Ravenhill: Japanese and U.S. Subsidiaries in East Asia: Host-Economy Effects10. Yoshihide Ishiyama: Is Japan Hollowing Out?VI. Conclusions and Implications11. Dennis Encarnation: Japanese Multinationals in Comparative Perspective: Implications for Corporate Strategy and Government Policy Across the Pacific BasinIndex