# Highly Recommended《Bran-New + What We Really Need to Know About How China & India Reshaping The World , Business & Economy》Peter Engardio - CHINDIA : How China and India Are Revolutionizing Global Business
This International bestseller from BusinessWeek is a bran-new book and still wrapped with new-book plastic wrapper. The original new book is sold at usual price RM139.00. Now here Only at RM30. Chindia is a portmanteau word that refers to China and India together in general. The credit of coining the now popular term goes to Indian Member of Parliament Jairam Ramesh. China and India share long borders, are both regarded as growing countries and are both among the fastest growing major economies in the world. Together, they contain over one-third of the world's population (nearly 2.7 billion). They have been named as countries with the highest potential for growth in the next 50 years in a BRIC report. BRIC is a grouping acronym that refers to the countries of Brazil, Russia, India and China. This up-to-date exploration includes award-winning special reports on key issues such as manufacturing (“The China Price”) and technology (“The Rise of India”). It's filled with the crucial information you need to compete-from the world's most widely read business magazine. The best minds at BusinessWeek explore ways your company can survive-and thrive-amid the business growth and innovation of China and India The economic rise of China and India has changed the way the world does business-and today's companies need to step up their game. This in-depth report, edited by a senior writer at BusinessWeek, goes behind the headlines of the new "megamarkets" to explore how your company can stay competitive. It is also crash course in their cultures, economies, and business practices With a diverse array of viewpoints, ideas, and forward-thinking strategies, Chindia discusses new avenues businesses can use to embrace change and encourage growth. ● Brings together reporting and analysis on China's and India's emerging markets, from the reporters of the world's most widely read business magazine ● Provides need-to-know information for you to plan for the future of your business ● Features an introduction from Engardio, as well as chapter introductions explaining how the stories fit together and concluding summaries of major points for each chapter China's growth and manufacturing dominance are two of the biggest global trends of the last 10 years. India's technology, service, and outsourcing industries make it a valued partner, as well as a formidable competitor. The stunning rise of China and India makes it clear: to survive and thrive in the new global market, you have to engage with China and India. This comprehensive guide is your road map to meeting this challenge. The book combines frontline reports from BusinessWeek's award-winning Asia staff with point-by-point commentary by the experts, including new introductions to each chapter by BusinessWeek's Pete Engardio. Inside you'll discover The economic strengths of these two countries are considered complementary, in particular China is perceived to be strong in manufacturing and infrastructure while India is perceived to be strong in services and information technology. Both countries are relatively underdeveloped and require improvements in these areas in order to be technologically competitive with developed economies. China is stronger in hardware while India is stronger in software. China is stronger in physical markets while India is stronger in financial markets. The countries also share certain historical interactions - the spread of Buddhism from India to China and British-European trade on the Silk Road are famous examples. Additionally, China's needs are changing as the economy matures, its acute focus on energy is lessening as energy prices plunge, renewables energy comes online, and major energy producers ramp up. At the same time, China's need for markets for its manufacturing base is growing especially as overcapacity issues bite and US and Japan are intent on wrestling away markets in favor of other less developed nations via trade pacts like Trans-Pacific Partnership. China and India are the most populous countries in the world, with well over a billion people each, and barriers to their mutual isolation are coming down as China races to develop and hold on to Tibet, meanwhile India is countering with its own policies to hold on to underdeveloped fringe areas, especially the Northeast and Himalayan areas. Additionally the developments in neighboring countries, such as the political and economic opening up of Myanmar, are sparking ideas regarding regional connectivity. China is seen to assert its global leadership. Many countries in the world are now counting on China to lead the recovery from the recent US economic crisis and the European debt crisis.China has also shown leadership ambitions through proposing an alternative reserve currency to the US dollar and extending yuan swap lines to several Asian and even non-Asian states. Citigroup predicts that the economies of China and India will have surpassed that of the United States by 2030. It is seen at present for both India and China to overcome major and mutual challenges such as regional and societal income disparities, moving up the value chain towards greater innovation, and also environmental degradation for Chindia to prosper and actually take effect in future. Serious difficulties in attempting to find a mutually acceptable settlement for a 2520 miles (4056 km) frontier has been a major stumbling block between the two countries ever since India's independence in 1947. Technical discussions have been going on for decades. They will continue. The difference is that these discussions are now coupled with the leaders' firm pledge to find a peaceful solution. About the Author Pete Engardio has won numerous major awards for his coverage of global economic issues as a senior writer at BusinessWeek. He was the magazine's Asia correspondent for six years and is coauthor of the 2000 book Meltdown: Asia's Boom, Bust, and Beyond.
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