books by Tarun Khanna
 
 



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Winning in the World's Emerging Markets (HBR Article Collection)
Tarun Khanna, Krishna G. Palepu, ...

Harvard Business Review, 2006

What's the fastest-growing market in the world for most products and services? Developing countries. Yet many multinationals have qualms about tapping that market. While they waffle, companies from developing nations are transforming themselves from local players into global contenders. Why do established global players shy away from doing business in developing countries? They're nervous about these nations' lack of market institutions ...
  
  











  



  
Billions of Entrepreneurs: How China and India Are Reshaping Their Futures—and Yours
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business Review Press, 2011

"Khanna has written an objective and insightful comparison of China and India. His analysis of Indian developments is particularly outstanding, because it is based on his firsthand experiences in India. But he does not hold back in his praise of Chinese successes. The result is a very fair-minded report on the two Asian giants."-- Foreign Affairs "Khanna delivers a dense but lively blend of anecdotes and analysis. He shows how entrepreneurial ...
  
  











  



  
Soothe and Gospel's of God
Tarun Khanna

Notion Press, 2014

God the almighty is great. He is omniscient, omnipotent .His rhetoric is great, His past is great, His future is great .He shrive us from the sin we committed during our lifetime. His mercy remains on us forever. Galactic, stars all are his creations. The sun and the moon endures before him. This book is written keeping in mind so many fallacies are spread today in a world about his existence. The book has a sum and substance of the - ...
  
  











  



  
Strategies That Fit Emerging Markets (HBR OnPoint Enhanced Edition)
Tarun Khanna, Krishna G. Palepu, ...

Harvard Business Review, 2006

It's no easy task to identify strategies for entering new international markets or to decide which countries to do business with. Many firms simply go with what they know--and fall far short of their goals. Part of the problem is that emerging markets have "institutional voids": They lack specialized intermediaries, regulatory systems, and contract-enforcing methods. These gaps have made it difficult for multinationals to succeed in developing ...
  
  











  



  
Winning in the World's Emerging Markets, 2nd edition (HBR Article Collection)
Tarun Khanna, Krishna G. Palepu, ...

Harvard Business Review, 2008

Developing countries are the fastest-growing markets in the world. Yet many multinational companies, nervous about the unique challenges of doing business in these nations, have qualms about tapping their markets. While they waffle, local companies are grabbing market share. Some of these domestic dynamos have even started challenging global leaders on their turf. Meanwhile, other MNCs have plunged into developing markets assuming (wrongly) that ...
  
  











  



  
Winning in Emerging Markets: A Road Map for Strategy and Execution
Tarun Khanna, Krishna G. Palepu

Harvard Business Review Press, 2010

Already cited by the Financial Times, Forbes.com, The Economic Times, WSJ/Mint and several other prominent global business publications, Winning in Emerging Markets is quickly becoming the go-to book for mapping a strategy for entering new markets—and then quickly gaining a competitive edge in those high growth regions. Advancing the discussion about emerging markets themselves and how organizations can best leverage the potential of these ...
  
  











  



  
Foundations of Neural Networks (Addison-Wesley Series in New Horizons in Technology)
Tarun Khanna

Addison-Wesley, 1990
  
  











  



  
Emerging Giants: Building World-Class Companies in Developing Countries (HBR OnPoint Enhanced Edition)
Tarun Khanna, Krishna G. Palepu

Harvard Business Review, 2006

Over the past 20 years, waves of liberalization have all but washed away protectionist barriers in developing countries. As multinational corporations from North America, Western Europe, Japan, and South Korea stormed into the emerging markets, many local companies lost market share or sold off businesses--but some fought back. India's Mahindra & Mahindra, China's Haier Group, and many other corporations in developing countries have held their ...
  
  











  



  
Billions of Entrepreneurs: How China and India are Reshaping Their Future and Yours
Tarun Khanna

Penguin Books India, 2008
  
  











  



  
Corporate Bridges: Linking China, India, and the West
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter describes the corporate success story of General Electric in linking China and India in corporate symbiosis, providing one blueprint for the West's re-engagement with China and India.
  
  











  



  
Fiat and Fairness: Why China Can Build Cities Overnight and India Cannot
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter considers differing attitudes to private property in China and India, and the effects of these attitudes on economic growth.
  
  











  



  
Old and New Roads to Mandalay: Hard Power in Burma and Beyond
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter shows how China is expanding its hard power--won through military and economic domination and illustrated most dramatically by its insatiable quest for oil--and discusses the implications of that expansion for Southeast Asia and the rest of the world.
  
  











  



  
Film Stars and Gurus: Soft Power in Bollywood and Beyond
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter looks at how soft power--which arises from the appeal of a country's cultural and political practices--has won global influence for India, through the popularity of its film industry, international expansion by individual companies, and the soaring presence of yoga in the West, among other things.
  
  











  



  
Barefoot Doctors and Medical Tourists: Futile Attempts to Confront the Grim Reaper--The State of Health Care ...
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter looks at the turmoil and deep inequity of the health care systems in China and India, where great divides in medical access exist between rural and urban areas.
  
  











  



  
Microsoft and Metro: Views from the World's Corner Offices: Foreign Investors in China and India
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter looks at what it takes for multinationals to succeed in China and India using the cases of Microsoft in China and the German firm, Metro Cash & Carry, in India.
  
  











  



  
Manna and Miasma: Meanderings Through the Chinese and Indian Financial Firmaments
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter illustrates how exchange does or does not occur in financial markets in China and India, profiling these countries' differing approaches to foreign investment and indigenous entrepreneurship.
  
  











  



  
Diaspora Dividends: Paragons and Pariahs from the Overseas Chinese and Indians
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter looks at how Chinese and Indian attitudes about their diaspora of fifty million and twenty million respectively have affected the development of financial markets.
  
  











  



  
Village Engineering and Reengineering: In Search of Rural Fortunes--Rural Enterprise in China and India
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

In this chapter, the author visits some of China's and India's poorest villages--plagued by casteism in the case of India, and the government's inconsistent policies in the case of China--to illuminate the difference between the two countries in the development of rural economies.
  
  











  



  
Infosys and TCL: Unshackling Indigenous Enterprise
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter examines how local entrepreneurs in China and India are building successful enterprises in very different ways, comparing the rise of one of China's leading companies, TCL Corporation, a leading manufacturer of consumer electronics, with the rise of Infosys, one of India's leading software companies, and a pioneer of off-shoring.
  
  











  



  
Buddha and Software: Old Links and New: Opportunities for Cooperation Between China and India
Tarun Khanna

Harvard Business School Press, 2008

This chapter examines connections forged between China and India over the last two thousand years and moves into the present to consider recent efforts to create commercial and political links between the two countries.
  
  











  








   



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