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A Closer Look: Cases of Globalization

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Globalization expands and accelerates the movement and exchange of ideas and commodities over vast distances. It is common to discuss the phenomenon from an abstract, global perspective, but in fact globalization's most important impacts are often highly localized. This page explores the various manifestations of interconnectedness in the world, noting how globalization affects real people and places.

Articles and Documents

Chinese imports and contraband make bolivia's textile trade a casualty of globalization (july 6, 2012).

Domestic manufacturing in Bolivia has been crushed by the influx of cheap foreign goods, mainly from China. Bolivian products cannot compete in the global market because of the small scale production, the strict labor law which keeps labor cost high, and the frequent political unrest which hurt competitiveness by raising costs. The Bolivian economy is reliant on raw material extraction, and its trade deficit keeps widening. Although the government is making an effort to raise tariffs and create state-owned companies to save jobs, globalization seems to have caused more bad than good in Bolivia. (Associated Press)

Is France on Course to Bid Adieu to Globalization? (July 21, 2011)

Many in France are blaming globalization for causing high youth unemployment and a stagnated, post recessionary economy. With the 2012 presidential election approaching, the theme of “deglobalization” appears to be growing in popularity due to its nationalistic appeal. Left-wing candidates, including member of Parliament Arnaud Montebourg, are advocating European-based protectionism, and saying that “globalization” has caused France’s high rates of youth unemployment, destroyed natural resources, and made France vulnerable to the fluctuations of interconnected financial markets. While Montebourg is not a likely front-runner for the presidency, his surprising popularity has highlighted the French peoples’ disillusionment and has prompted a discussion of globalization. Ideally, this will “force politicians to work harder on their answers”, and they will work to improve France’s economic recovery plans and their role in a globalized system. (YaleGlobal Online)

350 Movement Video from Bolivia's Climate Summit (April 22, 2010)

Immigrants now see better prospects back home (december 8, 2009), the human effect of globalization (august 30, 2009), following the trail of toxic trash (august 17, 2009), will the crisis reverse global migration (july 17, 2009), in many business schools, the bottom line is in english (april 10, 2007), globalization and child labor: the cause can also be a cure (march 13, 2007), landless workers movement: the difficult construction of a new world (september 29, 2006), for african cotton farmers, more crops equal less pay (august 15, 2006), meet the losers of globalization (march 8, 2006), thanks to corporations instead of democracy we get baywatch (september 13, 2005), global health priorities – priorities of the wealthy (april 22, 2005), guatemala: supermarket giants crush farmers (december 28, 2004).

This article looks at the effects of economic liberalization in Latin America's food retailing system and identifies small scale farmers as the "losers of globalization." Corporate transformations of the regional food sector and its failed trickle-down economics have not generated wealth but rather increased the social inequalities in the region, forcing smaller growers to migrate. ( New York Times )

Campesinos vs Oil Industry: Bolivia Takes On Goliath of Globalization (December 5, 2004)

Privatizations: the end of a cycle of plundering (november 1, 2004), globalization: europe's wary embrace (november 1, 2004), latin american indigenous movements in the context of globalization (october 11, 2004), mixed blessings of the megacities (september 24, 2004), dominican republic: us trade pact fails pregnant women - cafta fails to protect against rampant job discrimination (april 22, 2004), workers face uphill battle on road to globalization (january 27, 2004), money for nothing and calls for free (february 17, 2004), the next great wall (january 19, 2004).

This article examines the growth of geographical, physical and, increasingly, digital immigration barriers to the free movement of people between rich and poor countries. ( TomDispatch.com )

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case study on globalisation

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case study on globalisation

Issues of Globalization: Case Studies in Contemporary Anthropology

  • Anthropology

case study on globalisation

Burning at Europe's Borders

Alexander-Nathani

Burning at Europe’s Borders invites readers inside the lives of the world’s largest population of migrants and refugees — the hundreds of thousands who are trapped in hidden forest camps and forgotten detention centers at Europe’s southernmost borders in North Africa. “ Hrig ,” the Arabic term for “illegal immigration,” translates to “burning.” It signifies a migrant’s decision to bu...

Burning at Europe’s Borders invites readers inside the lives of the world’s largest population of migrants and refugees — the hundre...

case study on globalisation

Care for Sale

Gutiérrez Garza

In homes and brothels around the world, migrant women are selling a unique commodity: care. Care for Sale is an in-depth ethnography of a group middle-class women from Latin America who exchange care and intimacy for money while working as domestic and sex workers in London. Illuminating the complexities of care work, the proposed book is a detailed study of women’s lives and working conditions. It considers how their experience of migratio...

In homes and brothels around the world, migrant women are selling a unique commodity: care. Care for Sale is an in-depth ethnography of a group middle...

case study on globalisation

Indebted examines the economic and political factors that led to the Greek debt crisis, investigating the effects of financial pressures from international lenders, unregulated spending by the Greek government, predatory bank loans, and rising unemployment. The book looks closely at the cultural dimensions of the crisis—how middle class urbanites experienced the shock of a global collapse, managed societal instability, and worked to sustain their...

Indebted examines the economic and political factors that led to the Greek debt crisis, investigating the effects of financial pressures from internat...

case study on globalisation

Labor and Legality Tenth Anniversary Edition

Gomberg-Muñoz

Labor and Legality is an ethnographic account of the lives of ten undocumented workers in Chicago, originally published in 2010. The book seeks to push past one-dimensional rhetoric and show that undocumented workers are neither mere victims nor criminals, but complicated people engaged in workaday struggles to make their lives better. The book follows these men through their daily routines and records their efforts to improve their fortunes and ...

Labor and Legality is an ethnographic account of the lives of ten undocumented workers in Chicago, originally published in 2010. The book seeks to pus...

case study on globalisation

Low Wage in High Tech

Mirchandani, Mukherjee, & Tambe

Low Wage in High Tech focuses on the lives and livelihoods of housekeepers, drivers, and security guards who work in India's multinational technology firms. These call centers and software firms are housed in gleaming corporate towers within lavish special economic zones; spaces which have become symbolic of new, sanitized, technology-driven development regimes. However little is known about the workers who are responsible for the daily maintenan...

Low Wage in High Tech focuses on the lives and livelihoods of housekeepers, drivers, and security guards who work in India's multinational technology ...

case study on globalisation

Marriage After Migration

Marriage After Migration is a compelling ethnography centered around the stories of five women in rural Mexico as they work to keep their communities and families together when their spouses migrate abroad. Through rich and highly readable narratives about the lives of these women, author Nora Haenn explores how international migration affects kinship ties and rewrites gender roles. Haenn's research illuminates aspects of migration and globalizat...

Marriage After Migration is a compelling ethnography centered around the stories of five women in rural Mexico as they work to keep their communities ...

case study on globalisation

Serious Youth in Sierra Leone: An Ethnography of Performance and Global Connection

Generational anxieties over what will happen to the young are unfolding starkly in Sierra Leone, where the civil war that raged between 1991 and 2002-characterized by the extreme youthfulness of the rebel movement-triggered mass fear of that generation being "lost." Even now, fifteen years later with these children grown into young adults, "children of the war" are regarded with suspicion. These fears stem largely from young people's easy embrace...

Generational anxieties over what will happen to the young are unfolding starkly in Sierra Leone, where the civil war that raged between 1991 and 2002-...

case study on globalisation

Waste and Wealth

Waste and Wealth examines questions of value, labor, and morality underlining the translocal waste networks in Spring District, Vietnam. Engaging with waste as an economic category of global significance, this book provides an account of migrant laborers' complex negotiations with political economic forces to build their economic, social, and moral life from their marginalized position. It thereby makes visible how women and men seek to construct...

Waste and Wealth examines questions of value, labor, and morality underlining the translocal waste networks in Spring District, Vietnam. Engaging with...

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A Global version of Locals (a case study on globalization, media & the socio-cultural trends in Türkiye)

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  • Published: 06 March 2023
  • Volume 3 , article number  54 , ( 2023 )

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Globalization creates opportunities to local communities if it is addressed via an organized process and by well-structured institutions. Economy has played a key role in promoting globalization, thus, other aspects/dimensions of globalization (i.e. Socio-Cultural, Communicative, and Political) might be more essential for globalization in order to influence local communities. The paper explores the context of trends captured in the Turkish urban & national plans, their potential consequences (opportunities and challenges), and taking into consideration ‘ globalization ’ impact within their broader dimensions (e.g. Socio-Cultural); in order to achieve this mission, and to identify the future trends, the paper conducts: Text /discourse analysis, capturing the most frequently used words in 2 of the main Turkish urban /national plans; Keywords relevance measure. The paper also draws future scenarios, based on the captured trends, forecasting the future potentials and risks.The paper question is: How globalization trends residing in Turkish urban & national plans influence the Future Scenarios of Türkiye? The study is important in order to draw attention to the significance of Socio-Cultural dimension of globalization in shaping the future of nations, and to the profound consequences of its impact. It demonstrates how powerful is Socio-Cultural aspect of urban /national planning in preparing the ground for better future, in light of the significant challenges of globalization on local communities /states.

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Akhmetov Timur (2018) Strategic culture of Turkey. Gaziantep Univ J Soc Sci 17(453):470

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Statista.com. (2019). Penetration of leading social networks in Turkey as of 3rd quarter 2019, by platform. Retrieved June 25, 2021, from Statia: https://www.statista.com/statistics/284503/turkey-social-network-penetration/

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Trabulsi, E. A Global version of Locals (a case study on globalization, media & the socio-cultural trends in Türkiye). SN Soc Sci 3 , 54 (2023). https://doi.org/10.1007/s43545-023-00635-5

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Economic Consequences of Globalisation: Case Study of Thailand

Economic Consequences of Globalisation: Case Study of Thailand

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The paper reviews empirical works examining the effect of globalisation in Thailand, beginning with a discussion of its integration into the economy. Three drivers of economic globalisation are emphasised: international trade, foreign direct investment, and cross-border labour mobility. The findings point to globalisation’s potential to create a favourable economic impact. Opening up to international trade could promote productivity and drive economic growth. Large foreign direct investment inflows enticed by export-oriented industrialisation are likely to generate horizontal technological spillovers within a given industry; vertical spillovers through the linkages were not a robust result. There is no evidence that employing foreign workers retards firm productivity; rather, the opposite is the case. Well-performing firms are in a position to attract foreign workers and maintain production capacity. Global production sharing (GPS) does not necessarily mean the participating countries are trapped at the low end of the quality ladder. The Thai experience supports the case for further globalising its economy. Any possible side effects of globalisation can be mitigated by other policies such as strengthening the social safety net. 

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A case study in taking a small chicago company global.

Crain’s contributor H. Lee Murphy has written for Crain’s Chicago Business and its sister publications for more than 25 years, covering topics including small business, finance, manufacturing, international trade and more.

AIT

Some 45 years ago, just as Federal Express and other delivery companies were taking off, a little freight forwarder named Air-It-There was started up in suburban Chicago with a mostly local customer base. Some two decades later, the firm’s founders added ocean shipping to their services and, with their ambitions on the rise, renamed the company AIT Worldwide Logistics.  

Plenty of companies around Chicago talk, or at least dream, grandiosely about global expansion. Many never make it. But in the past 25 years, AIT has written a classic road map on how to turbocharge growth by taking advantage of business opportunities in myriad overseas markets.  

First, the founders, Dan Lisowski and Steve Leturno, stepped aside and hired an outsider with international experience, Vaughn Moore, from rival Eagle Global Logistics in Houston, to become their new CEO after the name change. Then, beginning in 2009, the company opened its first two foreign offices, in Hong Kong and Shanghai. Anticipating the need for a deeper understanding of business economics, Moore got himself an MBA from Northwestern’s Kellogg School of Management before assembling an executive team to buy out the founders in 2012 with the help of local banks.

Soon after that the first European office opened, in Amsterdam, followed by offices in Mexico and Asia and the opening of a key government and aerospace division. But eventually Moore sensed that his capital would run short and for real expansion AIT would need serious investment. In 2017, private-equity firm Quad-C Management from Charlottesville, Va., bought a large slice of the company from the partners.  

What followed was an explosion in geography and sales. When Moore, who is 52 now with both the CEO and chairman titles, joined AIT more than 15 years ago, just 5% of revenue came from overseas. In 2012, the foreign sales ratio was about 30%, and management’s goal at the time was to get it to 51%. But today, after a string of more than 30 acquisitions, most of them in overseas markets, fully three-fourths of the company’s sales are coming from beyond U.S. borders. And that sales number has become substantial, particularly for a closely held private company: From $180 million in 2002, AIT has grown more than tenfold to surpass $2 billion in revenue last year.

The Itasca-based company aims to strike a deal in a foreign country and then add more personnel and offices to quickly boost volume. “In the past decade our growth overall has been 70% organic and 30% in acquired sales,” Moore says. “So even with all our acquisitions, we still have mostly an organic growth story to tell here.”

Since late last year, AIT has turned up the heat on its dealmaking. When interest rates first rose, the logistics industry went into a mini-recession and the values of many potential AIT deal targets fell off. With its backers still rich with capital and support, AIT was poised to strike.  

Beginning in November, the company announced it was acquiring Lubbers Logistics Group, based in the Netherlands with 18 offices spread around Europe, as far away as Denmark and Romania. Then came a deal for Mach II Shipping in the U.K., a worldwide distributor of pharmaceuticals. Finally in February came its biggest acquisition ever, of a company called Global Transport Solutions Group, like Lubbers based in the Netherlands. That company, with 600 employees in 16 locations as far afield as Asia and the Middle East, is a specialist in moving spare parts for the boating industry.  

In all, in recent months AIT has added more than $500 million in new revenues and nearly 1,000 employees, bringing its total headcount close to 4,000. In the logistics industry, the company has been suddenly catapulted into the big leagues. “From what was a midsize logistics player, we have grown into a global player, in fact into the upper echelon of global players,” Moore says. “We are arguably the most acquisitive company in our industry. Almost nobody else has been making aggressive moves like this. None of this would have been possible without strong private equity behind us.”  

It might not have been possible either, he adds, without the ubiquitous spread of the English language around most of the company’s markets, easing negotiations. The CEO explains that by now AIT has a pat formula internationally. A target is typically identified, sometimes with the help of investment bankers but also through tips that come in almost every day from corporate sources, and initial conversations take place via phone and Zoom. When negotiations are ready to move to a serious stage, AIT management, often headed by Moore himself, travels to the other company’s headquarters for intensive meetings, often lasting all day and into the night. There is no need for interpreters: Almost everybody on the other side speaks English fluently.

The ritual is critical, Moore emphasizes. “You can’t do this long distance. You have to go and look them in the eye yourself,” he says. “And the most important part of the negotiation is the dinner. In breaking bread together you come to understand who you are doing business with. I watch for smaller things like how a company’s executives treat servers at the table. If they treat them with respect, then I know they will be good teammates for us.”

If recent deals have been centered in Europe, Moore allows that there may be a reason for that: “In Asia we’ve found that we can open our own offices ourselves and then grow sales organically.” A year ago the company had 125 offices. The total surpassed 140 in the wake of the recent acquisitions, though AIT is looking at markets where there is overlap. Moore may end up closing some 10 offices this year. It’s possible, he concedes, to actually have too many branches around the world.

This story appears in the ChicagoGlobal newsletter, a joint project of Crain’s Chicago Business and the Chicago Council on Global Affairs.  Sign up here .

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Case Study on Globalization

Globalization case study:.

Globalization is the process of the global political, cultural and economical unification. Years ago every country lived a separate life and relied on its own resources and natural and economical potential. In the long run of history many processes became common in a range of countries in the world and countries began to cooperate and trade with one another.

Today there is an exchange of goods and services not between a narrow circle of countries, but in the global market. The existence of the global market gives the chance for competition, but frankly speaking a few monopolistic corporations have divided the whole world into their areas of influence and they control the economical situation of the world. Then, not only economical but also political processes are under the effect of globalization.A range of common political decisions destroy sovereignty of countries, which have to follow various international treaties, acts and contracts. Every country has to follow economical treaties, environmental protection acts and other international laws if it wants to live in peace and continue cooperating with other countries.

We Will Write a Custom Case Study Specifically For You For Only $13.90/page!

The process of globalization touches upon the problem of unemployment and migration. Employees who can not find a job on their motherland have to migrate into another country and look for good life there. As a result people start migrating seriously and it often becomes a problem for the host countries which have to keep immigrants on their territory. Globalization affects on the culture and moral values badly. Mass and popular culture is the tragic result of globalization, because it is aimed to entertain but not teach and develop people. Finally, globalization influences the quality of goods and services offered today.

The quality reduces because masses accept it as it is and the process will continue further with the same tempo.A well-organized case study should illustrate the problem of globalization from many sides. It is obvious that without cooperation and international relations it will be impossible to live the normal life, but the process should be strictly controlled by the local governments, otherwise the world will turn into the one global grey mass and countries and people who possess unique features, customs and traditions will mix in the great pot called Earth. The paper is supposed to be interesting and thought provoking, so one should read much to prepare it well.In order to collect data and analyze it carefully one will require high-quality help of the professional writer in the form of a free case study on globalization in India. Papers like that will provide students with data and teach them how to research the concrete particular cases effectively.

A free case study on globalization of Coca Cola will illustrate the ways of analysis of the topic and methods of detecting cause and effect points of the problem.

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Case study on globalisation.

INTRODUCTION

Globalisation has created more competitive environment in India. Knowing the need of this modern era most of our companies are prepared their strategy to face &enjoy global market. Viraj Co. one of major Steel Co. located in Tarapur MIDC (Tal. & Dist. Palghar) in the year 1991 and presently enjoying good success in global market. This research paper with the study of positive and negative impact of globalization and challenges of globalization also conducted case study of Viraj Profile Co. for studying how this company is facing Challenges of Globalisation.

OBJECTIVE OF THE CASE STUDY

1) To study positive & negative impact of Globalisation on Indian economy.

2) To find out the Challenges created by Globalisation.

3) To study whether Indian Companies are in position to face challenge of globalization.

Positive Impact of Globalisation

 1) The rate of growth of the Gross Domestic Product of India has been on the increase from 5.6 % during 1980-90 to 7% in the 1993-2001 periods. In the last four years, the annual growth rate of the GDP was impressive at 7.5 % (2003-04), 8.5 % (2004-05), 9% (2005-06) and 9.2 % (2006-07).

2) The foreign exchange reserves (as at the end of the financial year) were $ 39 billion (2000-01), $ 107 billion (2003-04), $ 145 billion (2005-06) and $ 180 billion (in February 2007). It is expected that India will cross the $ 200 billion.

3) The cumulative FDI inflows from 1991 to September 2006 were Rs.1, 81,566 cr. (US $ 43.29 billion)., etc. In the inflow of FDI, India has surpassed South Korea to become the fourth largest recipient.

4) India controls at the present 45 % of the global outsourcing market with an estimated income of $ 50 billion.

5) As per the Forbes list for 2007, the number of billionaires of India has risen to 40 (from 36 last year) more than those of Japan (24), China (17), France (14) and Italy (14) this year.

6) The services sector acts as the engine of growth of the economy with a contribution of more than 60 % of GDP. India is ranked 18th among the world’s leading exporters of services with a share of 1.3% in world exports. (Source: Economic Survey 2000& 2005).

Negative Impact of Globalisation

 • Exploitation of Underdeveloped Countries: Multinational Corporations (MNCs), based in developed countries, purchase at lower rates the raw materials from backward countries, process them in their own countries and sell the manufactured goods with big profit in backward countries.

 • Increase in Unemployment: The MNCs employ machines to reduce the number of employees: they are capital intensive rather labor. Widening of Rich-poor Gap: Globalisation brings benefits to the rich who are small in number and keeps the vast majority of people in poverty.

• Harmful Effects on Small Industries and Small Business: In the free economy, the big fish has got license to eat the small fish. Small-scale and cottage industries cannot grow in competition with big ones. Destruction of Environment: Globalisation would destroy environment. In the name of economic development, environment is getting affected.

Case study of Viraj Profiles Limited

 Viraj Profiles Limited founded by Mr Neeraj Raja Kochher

 ( Chairman & Managing Director) in the year 1991 in Tarapur MIDC (Tal. & Dist. Palghar).It was started as a small induction furnace to manufacture utensil grade steel for domestic markets with employee strength of 150 people. Over the years the company expanded its operations across the globe, increased its product portfolio and today the company boasts of employee strength of 9000. Under the leadership of Mr. Neeraj Kochher , Viraj has expanded its foot prints across 6 continents, more than 90 countries and is currently serving to more than 1300 satisfied customers.

Now it is the second largest manufacturer of stainless steel long products in the world and is ranked number one in stainless steel flanges. Fundamental in ensuring the continuous growth of the organisation, Mr Neeraj Raja Kochhar has transformed the company into, one of the fastest growing business houses in India, is currently a major player in the global stainless steel market with a capacity of 528,000 tonnes per annum and with an annual turnover of over US $ 1.5 billion. Over the last 20 years the Co. has achieved over 90 product certifications and approvals in the petrochemical, food and beverage, construction, pharmaceutical, defence and marine industries.

Mission of the Company:

• To be one stop shop for stainless steel engineering products.

• To be the first preference of the global market leaders.

• Up gradation and adaption of latest technology.

• Product and market development for maximizing value.

• Delivering operational excellence.

• Continual growth through customer service, innovation, quality& commitment.

• Plough back income to diversify into stainless steel projects.

• To be a responsible & abiding Corporate Citizen.

• Committed for a greener environment.

• To be the organization of choice & a great place to work.

• Openness to backward & forward integration to sharpen.

CHALLENGES OF GLOBALISATION

1) To ensure that the benefits of globalisation extend to all countries.

2) To ensure that the benefits of globalisation extend to all parts of the country.

3) To tackle the increased global competition.

4) To protect labour rights, employment practices, and the environment.

In this challenging environment Viraj Profile Co. is continuously making growth because of some following reasons:-

Its performance oriented culture, qualified and experienced HR professionals, aims to encourage employees to perform beyond their roles and responsibilities,upgradation and adaption of latest technology, product and market development for maximizing value , Delivering operational excellence, Continual growth through customer service, innovation, quality and commitment . Their safety and wellbeing facilities for employees such as Medical Insurance, Pick up and Drop facility, periodic health camps, Doctor on campus, hostel facilities etc , Professional Growth , Adequate well trained and motivated manpower, Adequate container/cargo handling equipment, M&R Facility, World Class Fire Fighting equipments etc.

Suggestions to make Globalisation successful

1) The globalisation has brought exceptional opportunities for human development for all, in developing as well as developed countries. Under the commercial marketing forces, globalisation has to be used more to promote economic growth to yield profits.

2) India should pay immediate attention to ensure rapid development in education, health, water and sanitation, labor and employment so that under time-bound programes the targets are completed without delay.

3) A strong foundation of human development of all people is essential for the social, political and economic development of the country.

4) Initiative by government for training to small scale entrepreneurs.

5) The government should take immediate steps to increase and create additional employment opportunities in the rural parts, to reduce the growing inequality.

6) There should perfect strategy for a sustainable and productive growth.

7) Mere growth of the GDP and others at the macro level in billions does not solve the chronic (unending) poverty and backward level of living norms of the people at the micro level. The growth should be sustainable with human development and decent employment potential. The welfare of a country does not percolate from the top, but should be built upon development from the bottom.

                              

Aishwarya Says:

I have always been against  Glorifying Over Work  and therefore, in the year 2021, I have decided to launch this campaign “Balancing Life”and talk about this wrong practice, that we have been following since last few years. I will be talking to and interviewing around 1 lakh people in the coming 2021 and publish their interview regarding their opinion on glamourising Over Work.

If you are interested in participating in the same, do let me know.

Do follow me on  Facebook ,  Twitter    Youtube  and  Instagram .

The copyright of this Article belongs exclusively to Ms. Aishwarya Sandeep.   Reproduction of the same, without permission will amount to Copyright Infringement. Appropriate Legal Action under the Indian Laws will be taken.

If you would also like to contribute to my website, then do share your articles or poems   at [email protected]

We also have a Facebook Group  Restarter Moms  for Mothers or Women who would like to rejoin their careers post a career break or women who are enterpreneurs.

You may also like to read:

Misuse of Section 295A as a weapon against the content on OTT Platforms – 1 – Aishwarya Sandeep

Insanity as a Defense under IPC 3 – Aishwarya Sandeep

Over Population – Aishwarya Sandeep

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How Leaders Miscommunicate When Tensions Are High

  • Liz Fosslien

case study on globalisation

Five common mistakes to avoid.

When tensions run high, miscommunication is far more likely to occur. And tensions are likely high: In a recent global survey, 44% of employees reported they had experienced a lot of stress the previous day. To avoid creating unnecessary anxiety during times of uncertainty, leaders need to be especially thoughtful about how they communicate with their teams. The author presents five common errors even the most well-intentioned leaders make — and what to do instead.

“I know our industry is going through it. To reassure my teams that they’ll be okay, I’ve been deliberately and visibly celebrating their successes,” Eric, the head of a 300+ person department at a technology company, told me last year. “But it’s not working.”

case study on globalisation

  • Liz Fosslien is the coauthor and illustrator of the WSJ bestseller No Hard Feelings: The Secret Power of Embracing Emotion at Work  and Big Feelings: How to Be Okay When Things Are Not Okay . She is on the leadership team of Atlassian’s Team Anywhere, where she helps distributed teams advance how they collaborate. Liz regularly leads workshops for leaders; her clients include Google, Paramount, and the U.S. Air Force. Liz’s writing and work have been featured by TED, The Economist, Good Morning America, the New York Times, and NPR. lizandmollie

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  • Largest Covid Vaccine Study Yet Finds Links to Health Conditions

(Bloomberg) -- Vaccines that protect against severe illness, death and lingering long Covid symptoms from a coronavirus infection were linked to small increases in neurological, blood, and heart-related conditions in the largest global vaccine safety study to date.

The rare events — identified early in the pandemic — included a higher risk of heart-related inflammation from mRNA shots made by Pfizer Inc., BioNTech SE, and Moderna Inc., and an increased risk of a type of blood clot in the brain after immunization with viral-vector vaccines such as the one developed by the University of Oxford and made by AstraZeneca Plc. 

The viral-vector jabs were also tied to an increased risk of Guillain-Barre syndrome , a neurological disorder in which the immune system mistakenly attacks the peripheral nervous system.

More than 13.5 billion doses of Covid vaccines have been administered globally over the past three years, saving over 1 million lives in Europe alone. Still, a small proportion of people immunized were injured by the shots, stoking debate about their benefits versus harms.

The new research, by the Global Vaccine Data Network, was published in the journal Vaccine last week, with the data made available via interactive dashboards to show methodology and specific findings. 

Read More: Covid Test Failures Highlight Evolving Relationship With Virus

The research looked for 13 medical conditions that the group considered “adverse events of special interest” among 99 million vaccinated individuals in eight countries, aiming to identify higher-than-expected cases after a Covid shot. The use of aggregated data increased the possibility of identifying rare safety signals that might have been missed when looking only at smaller populations.

Myocarditis , or inflammation of the heart muscle, was consistently identified following a first, second and third dose of mRNA vaccines, the study found. The highest increase in the observed-to-expected ratio was seen after a second jab with the Moderna shot. A first and fourth dose of the same vaccine was also tied to an increase in pericarditis, or inflammation of the thin sac covering the heart. 

Safety Signals

Researchers found a statistically significant increase in cases of Guillain-Barre syndrome within 42 days of an initial Oxford-developed ChAdOx1 or “Vaxzevria” shot that wasn’t observed with mRNA vaccines. Based on the background incidence of the condition, 66 cases were expected — but 190 events were observed. 

ChAdOx1 was linked to a threefold increase in cerebral venous sinus thrombosis, a type of blood clot in the brain, identified in 69 events, compared with an expected 21. The small risk led to the vaccine’s withdrawal or restriction in Denmark and multiple other countries. Myocarditis was also linked to a third dose of ChAdOx1 in some, but not all, populations studied.

Possible safety signals for transverse myelitis — spinal cord inflammation — after viral-vector vaccines were identified in the study. So was acute disseminated encephalomyelitis — inflammation and swelling in the brain and spinal cord — after both viral-vector and mRNA vaccines. 

Listen to the  Big Take  podcast on  iHeart ,  Apple Podcasts ,  Spotify  and the Bloomberg Terminal.  Read the transcript .

Seven cases of acute disseminated encephalomyelitis after vaccination with the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine were observed, versus an expectation of two.  

The adverse events of special interest were selected based on pre-established associations with immunization, what was already known about immune-related conditions and pre-clinical research. The study didn’t monitor for postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome , or POTS, that some research has linked with Covid vaccines.

Exercise intolerance, excessive fatigue, numbness and “brain fog” were among common symptoms identified in more than 240 adults experiencing chronic post-vaccination syndrome in a separate study conducted by the Yale School of Medicine. The cause of the syndrome isn’t yet known, and it has no diagnostic tests or proven remedies.

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The Yale research aims to understand the condition to relieve the suffering of those affected and improve the safety of vaccines, said Harlan Krumholz, a principal investigator of the study, and director of the Yale New Haven Hospital Center for Outcomes Research and Evaluation. 

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“Both things can be true,” Krumholz said in an interview. “They can save millions of lives, and there can be a small number of people who’ve been adversely affected.” 

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A healthcare worker administers a dose of the Novavax Covid-19 vaccine at a pharmacy in Schwenksville, Pennsylvania, US, on Monday, Aug. 1, 2022. Novavax's protein-based Covid-19 vaccine received long-sought US emergency-use authorization in July, but use is likely to be limited.

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  17. Economic globalization in the 21st century: A case study of

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  18. PDF A Critical Study on the Impact of Globalization in Indian Economy

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  26. Largest Covid Vaccine Study Yet Finds Links to Health Conditions

    The new research, by the Global Vaccine Data Network, was published in the journal Vaccine last week, with the data made available via interactive dashboards to show methodology and specific findings.