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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: financial times

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  • External Factors Affecting Ford Motor Company - 1,521 words
    External Factors Affecting Ford Motor Company Introduction The purpose of this report is to examine the external factors affecting Ford Motor Company within the last four years. Dr. John L. Waltman has authorized this report. It is based on secondary sources, mainly gathered through the First Search Periodical Index. Authorized Publication includes Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, New York Times, and sources from the Internet. This report examines and analyzes these three external factors: v Consumer Demand v Increased Fuel Costs v Visteon's Spin Off Consumer Demand Ford Motor Company's profits had been low in 1996. The company's consumers were demanding increased quality and option at ...
    Related: affecting, external, external factors, factors affecting, ford, ford motor company, motor
  • Financial Regulation In The Uk And Ireland - 974 words
    Financial Regulation In The Uk And Ireland There has been considerable changes in the regulation of financial markets in the UK and other countries. Why is this? Financial markets tend to be more highly regulated than other markets. Explain why. In May 1997, the British Chancellor of the Exchequer made the decision to move the responsibility of supervision of financial institutions into the hands of a new regulatory authority, the Financial Services Authority (FSA). This new authority replaced the Securities and Investments Board and took over responsibility for the supervision of banks, listed money market institutions and clearing houses from the Bank of England. (Blake, 1999). Overall res ...
    Related: financial market, financial services, financial services industry, financial system, financial times, government regulation, ireland
  • Financial Regulation In The Uk And Ireland - 1,048 words
    ... s of confidence and large-scale withdrawals usually as a result of a mismatch between the date to maturity of assets and liabilities (Stewart, 1996). These bank runs can have a drastic effect on the public as banks are where the vast majority of people carry out their financial transactions such as savings and mortgages. The public tends to have an inherent trust in the banks and therefore depositors have a reduced capacity for evaluating and monitoring their banks. Banks will not impose strict self-regulations unnecessarily. The danger of this situation is that banks might not provide services efficiently and therefore drag down the quality level of services in the industry. The need fo ...
    Related: financial risk, financial times, ireland, regulation, total capital
  • Market Research - 1,451 words
    Market Research Title Page Number Market research 2-4 Quantitative and Qualitative 5 Factors influencing marketing methods 6 Presentation 7 Questionnaire 8 Evaluation 9 Bibliography 10 Market research is to provide information that helps the business 'to recognise and respond to market opportunities and to develop suitable products to marketing needs'. Primary and secondary data. There are two main sources of market research-Primary and secondary sources. Primary data. This type of research requires obtaining new data. The marketing department gather the data by e.g. Interviews, telephone, post, and questionnaires. Primary data may be collected in the following ways: Observation- although th ...
    Related: consumer research, market, market research, marketing research, research method, research methods, research techniques
  • Monetary Policy - 2,587 words
    ... r to the recent Asian financial turbulence was a significant contributing factor to this crisis.25 Specifically, several key emerging economies in Asia tied their currencies to the dollar, yet maintained significant trading relationships with Japan. Consequently, a significant appreciation of the dollar relative to the yen impelled these countries to follow the dollar (and U.S. monetary policy), thereby causing their currencies to appreciate against the yen. Consequently, their trade positions with Japan were severely effected just before the currency attacks began, thereby significantly contributing to the financial crises in Asia.26 Other Evidence Evidence on the impact of changes in ...
    Related: federal reserve policy, international monetary, monetary, monetary policy, policy changes, policy implementation, policy research
  • Nafta - 1,314 words
    ... acquire help with different companies, which in return make possible many consumer activities. An advantage to many of the Mexican consumers that cross the border everyday for goods and services is having the security of being able to rely on Mexican banks in operation here in the United States. In Return, Mexico will permit Canada and the United States to establish subsidiaries to engage in consumer opportunities for example, commercial lending, mortgage lending and the provision of credit cards. This will not only establish a market share, but will emphasize on national treatment. Another key element from the North American Free Trade Agreement is that the United States and Canada, wh ...
    Related: nafta, trade policy, reserve bank, federal reserve bank, canada
  • Pepsico - 2,010 words
    ... mportant brand is Procter &Gamble (P&G), in this market the shares are more distributed, but still being two majors competitors that have most of the market. An at the last we have the orange Juice market, this maybe is the most open market, there is a lot of competence and there is not a major brand that controls all the market. There are three important brands that have more market share, like Tropicana Coca-Cola Company and Chiquita. Internal Analysis Porters Value Chain Primary activities Inbound logistics Because the company is in a competitive environment is not possible to recover the increasing costs with a higher pricing of the final products. For this reason PepsiCo have specia ...
    Related: pepsico, operating profit, internal analysis, international markets, koch
  • Table Of Contents - 1,177 words
    TABLE OF CONTENTS. INTRODUCTION. PROCEDURE. FINDINGS. 1.0 INVESTMENT RATIOS MEASURES OF EFFICIENCY. 1.1 Earnings per Share. 1.2 P/E Ratio or Price / Earnings Ratio 1.3 Dividend Yield. 1.4 Dividend Cover. 2.0 PRIMARY OPERATING RATIOS MEASURES OF EFFICIENCY. 2.1 Return on Capital Employed 2.2 Debtors Turnover Ratio 2.3 Creditors Turnover Ratio 2.4 Return on Shareholders Fund 3.0 PRIMARY FINANCIAL RATIOS GEARING AND LIQUITY. 3.1 Gearing Ratio 3.2 Liquidity Ratio 3.2.1 Current Ratio 3.2.2 Quick or Acid Ratio 4.0 CASH FLOW CONCLUSION RECOMMENDATIONS APPENDICES BIBLIOGRAPHY REFERENCES INTRODUCTION It can be suggested that accounting consists of identifying, measuring and communicating business ...
    Related: contents introduction, cash flow, current assets, annual report, joint
  • The Asain Finacial Crisis - 1,329 words
    ... (and for foreign lenders such as the Japanese banks) and has forced the closure or consolidation/ merger of a number of lending institutions. Thus, the crisis has enveloped the financial systems in the region, and has been accentuated by high rates of borrowing. Its resolution will also require structural reform of financial institutions. (7) The prudential regulation of financial institutions will probably also have to be drastically upgraded in these financial systems. Asset price deflation, rising bad debts and failing banks provide a very dangerous mixture for national economic performance and may require several years of adjustment before they can be fully overcome. The case of Japa ...
    Related: asain, asian crisis, crisis, finacial, account deficit
  • Wave Of International Mergers And Acquisitions - 1,723 words
    Wave Of International Mergers And Acquisitions The wave of international mergers and acquisitions experienced in both the United States and the UK in the 1980's and 1990's is known as the fourth merger and acquisition wave. The fourth wave began just as the U.S. emerged from the recession of 1981-82, which as a result of global competition had laid bare the weaknesses of traditional American center industries. In many cases, changes in markets and technology had resulted in obsolete assets and redundant personnel. The progressive deregulation of airlines, trucking, telecommunications, and banking would also reveal excess capacity in those industries. The conglomerate boom had saddled corpora ...
    Related: acquisitions, first wave, mergers, mergers and acquisitions, second wave, wave
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