Finding staff who speak the local lingo is just the start.
For firms with global clients, expanding services into new markets is the logical next step. But actually taking that step will require careful planning, research and patience.
In the last four years, changes in Hong Kong's and Singapore's startup scenes have created opportunities -- and China's consumer market is evolving, too.
That as well as 4.5 million jobs in 2014, according to a new study by consulting firm Deloitte & Touche.
A self-professed digital nomad details how he feels more productive without a place to call home.
Mobile technology is reshaping work and business but few companies have taken full advantage of the potential.
To successfully compete in today's global landscape, business leaders need to have an understanding of the cultural nuances of the different regions in which their business operates.
Amid the excitement of planning an additional branch, prepare by considering these five questions.
Proper preparation can ease the path overseas -- and bring you the spike in business you dreamed of.
Break down communication barriers. Deploy a fast, integrated solution capable of linguistic nuances that can be executed for a multiplicity of formats.
Developing and managing an international team is not a trivial endeavor and any founders considering such an effort should heed this advice.
People and bulk exports move with relative ease across borders but small purchases remain hindered, at least for now.
Assembling your products outside of the U.S. can be a lot like driving blindfolded. But it doesn't have to be. Not if you steer clear of this all too common pitfall. Take it from the 'Queen of QVC.'
Your product may be ready for the world long before your shipping operation is ready to deliver it. The expertise you need is available, for hire.