Add Papers Marked0
Paper checked off!

Marked works

Viewed0

Viewed works

Shopping Cart0
Paper added to shopping cart!

Shopping Cart

Register Now

internet library
Atlants.lv library
FAQ

Great deal: today with a discount!

Regular price:
3,49
You save:
0,38 (11%)
Discounted price*:
3,11
Purchase
Add to Wish List
ID number:582160
Author:
Evaluation:
Published: 01.03.2010.
Language: English
Level: Secondary school
Literature: n/a
References: Not used
Table of contents
Nr. Chapter  Page.
  Introduction – facts and statistics   
  Japanese Society and Culture   
  Harmony in Japanese Society   
  The Japanese and 'Face'   
  Japanese Hierarchy   
  Employee Relations   
  Understanding of Foreign Ways   
  Japanese Non-Verbal Communication   
  Business etiquette in Japan   
  Business Negotiation   
  Business Meeting Etiquette   
  Gift Giving Etiquette   
  Dress Etiquette   
  Business Cards   
Extract

Japan is the land of peace and harmony that continues to evolve in a positive unification of tradition and modernization. If your organization is planning to conduct business with Japan, potential success depends upon an understanding of this culturally influenced protocol.
Harmony is the key value in Japanese society.
It is the guiding philosophy for the Japanese in family and business settings and in society as a whole.
Japanese children are taught to act harmoniously and cooperatively with others.
The Japanese educational system emphasizes the interdependence of all people, and Japanese children are not raised to be independent but rather to work together.
This need for harmonious relationships between people is reflected much in Japanese behavior.
They place great emphasis on politeness, personal responsibility and working together for the universal, rather than the individual, good.
 They present facts that might be disagreeable in a gentle and indirect fashion.
They see working in harmony as the crucial ingredient for working productively.
The Japanese and 'Face'
Saving face is crucial in Japanese society.
The Japanese believe that turning down someone's request causes embarrassment and loss of face to the other person. If the request cannot be agreed to, they will say, 'it's inconvenient' or 'it's under consideration'.
Face is a mark of personal dignity and means having high status with one's peers.…

Author's comment
Work pack:
GREAT DEAL buying in a pack your savings −3,67 €
Work pack Nr. 1114597
Load more similar papers

Send to email

Your name:

Enter an email address where the link will be sent:

Hi!
{Your name} suggests you to check out this Atlants.lv paper on „Doing Business in Japan”.

Link to paper:
https://eng.atlants.lv/w/582160

Send

Email has been sent

Choose Authorization Method

Email & Password

Email & Password

Wrong e-mail adress or password!
Log In

Forgot your password?

Draugiem.pase
Facebook
Twitter

Not registered yet?

Register and redeem free papers!

To receive free papers from Atlants.com it is necessary to register. It's quick and will only take a few seconds.

If you have already registered, simply to access the free content.

Cancel Register