Asian International Executive Programme
Senior Management Challenges in an Asian Context
Paddy V. Padmanabhan Programme Director
"Our goal is to change the way you think and the way you approach problems in an Asian context."
The Asian region has rapidly developing volatile markets, changing regulatory structures and widely varying government systems. As such it presents managers with unparalleled challenges. The Asian International Executive Programme prepares executives for senior management challenges, helping make the transition from specialist to generalist a successful one.
Consistently set within an Asian context, the programme will provide you with frameworks for structuring your intuitive understanding of business fundamentals such as strategy, people, operations, finance and marketing. In just two weeks, this intensive programme will sharpen your decision-making skills and broaden your knowledge of the Asian business environment.
- Greater insight of business fundamentals and confidence to lead across functions and geographical borders, to meet the new challenges of senior management
- Acquire a new approach to strategy processes and up-to-date business models in an Asian context
- Framework and theories such as panel discussions focusing on current issues faced by Asian countries
If you would like more information on our General Management Programmes, please click here to access our comparison grid.
A view from INSEAD on:
- Emerging countries
- Management Skills
- Senior Management Challenges in an Asian Context - a past participant experience
- A Senior Executive Programme for Asia - a past participant experience
Asia business confidence falls further
(BBC - 21 September 12)
INSEAD's Deputy Dean Professor Ilian Mihov spoke to the BBC's Asia Business Report about the recent INSEAD/Thomson Reuters. Click here to read the article.
Survey.China y la gran pared
(La Prensa – 23 May 11)
This article discusses research by Antonio Fatas and Ilian Mihov suggesting that countries without good institutions such as universal property rights, impartial courts and equitably enforced laws, tend to be limited by a ‘Great Income Wall’. Click here to read the article.
Politics Plays Part in Achieving Rich-Nation Status
(Wall Street Journal - 16 May 2011)
This article quoting Antonio Fatas and Ilian Mihov discusses evidence suggesting that countries without good institutions such as universal property rights, impartial courts and equitably enforced laws tend not to rise above a per-capita annual income level of about $15,000. Click here to read the article.