The international financial structure, comprised of encrypted information systems and private documents, makes all this possible Coordination Challenges Multinational corporations may have a difficult time coordinating activities in a globalized economy.
Countries with low corporate tax rates are sometimes called "tax havens," as they allow corporations and individuals to lower their tax rates by moving assets offshore.
A company that operates in America, Japan and Europe, for example, will need to hire employees who speak many different languages, and it may be difficult for that company to make sure all employees are on the same page when only a few of them speak the same language.
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You can help correct errors and omissions. At the same time, many multinational corporations are also affected by globalization in ways they may or may not like. While these practices can have negative effects on workers looking for full-time jobs, there is no doubt that they decrease costs, and therefore increase profits, for businesses.
Because of the internet, customers from anywhere in the world can order products from companies anywhere else in the world, and have those products delivered by airplane in just a few weeks. Opportunities for Tax Reduction Globalization gives multinational corporations the ability to seek out foreign countries for their investments when their current country adopts a tax policy they find to be unfavorable.
The effects of globalization on multinational businesses can be good or bad, depending on the nature of the corporation in question. Access to Labor at Cheaper Prices Put multinational corporations and globalization together, and you get a business that can access labor at cheap prices.
Translators may be called upon to assist in information coordination where language barriers exist. Outsourcing and off-shoring allow businesses to hire employees in foreign countries, where labor and real estate costs may be lower than in the business' home country.