Take a position relative to "who should govern eCommerce" in Barbados or the Caribbean and the world.
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Please find help for related to governance of eCommerce in Barbado in the attached file.
Running Head: GOVERNING E-COMMERCE
Govern E-Commerce in Barbados
Governing ecommerce is a critical issue for any country. With the help of e commerce, government can manage taxation, provide secure payment mechanisms and also build a digital infrastructure in the country. This paper discusses the governing of e commerce in Barbados.
Governing E Commerce
E commerce refers to the focus on networks, economic process and outcomes rather than specific activities, actors and organizational forms such as marketing, customers, suppliers, markets and firms etc. In the concern of governing e commerce can be defined as the use of information and communication technologies to network economic activities or processes in order to eliminate or reduce information related transactions cost ...
The solution discusses "Who should govern e-commerce?"
E-Commerce and the Chinese Market
Despite the difficulties, many technology companies experienced when the dot-com bubble burst - Internet commerce (e-business) is here to stay. What resources does an International Internet retailer need other than merely a storefront on the Internet? Does it require fewer physical, financial, and human resources than a traditional retailer, or just as many? Explain.
Use the Library search engines and resources to research one of the following companies (Yahoo, Google, EBay, AOL, or other internet companies you may be aware of) and explain why it is so successful despite the failures of other dot.com organizations. Explain what you think made this company so successful.
For many global companies, China represents a very attractive market in terms of size and growth rate. Yet, it ranks lower in terms of economic freedom and higher in political risk than other country markets because it has a communist government. Despite these risks, Volkswagen, Isuzu, and Boeing are just a few of the hundreds of companies that have established manufacturing operations in China. This is due in large part to the Chinese government making sales in China contingent on a company's willingness to locate production there. The government wants Chinese companies to learn modern management skills from non-Chinese companies and acquire technology. Some observers believe that when Western companies agree to such conditions, they are bargaining away important industry knowledge in exchange for sales today. Should Boeing and other companies go along with China's terms, or should they risk losing sales by refusing to transfer technology?
Small companies typically have difficulty competing against large multinationals when their governments take part in regional trade blocs. What could governments do to help their small companies compete after the formation of such blocs?