Managerial implications

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  • Chapter 11 - Capital budgeting decisions. The term capital budgeting is used to describe how managers plan significant cash outlays on projects that have long-term implications, such as the purchase of new equipment and the introduction of new products. This chapter describes several tools that can be used by managers to help make these types of investment decisions.

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  • The term capital budgeting is used to describe how managers plan significant cash outlays on projects that have long-term implications, such as the purchase of new equipment and the introduction of new products. This chapter describes several tools that can be used by managers to help make these types of investment decisions.

    ppt14p tangtuy10 04-05-2016 11 3   Download

  • Challenges faced by supply chains appear to be growing exponentially under the demands of increasingly complex business environments confronting the decision makers. The world we live in now operates under interconnected economies that put extra pressure on supply chains to fulfil ever-demanding customer preferences. Relative attractiveness of manufacturing as well as consumption locations changes very rapidly, which in consequence alters the economies of large scale production. C

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  • This text offers business school students an excellent practical explanation of the short-term linkages in the macroeconomic arena. While the underlying theoretical constructs are not ignored, emphasis is placed on the empirical underpinnings and managerial implications of macroeconomics. The text begins by introducing key concepts such as the GDP, National and Personal Income, and the various measures of inflation and unemployment.

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  • Chapter 13 explores the economic and managerial implications of this basic idea. After studying this chapter, you should understand: How to calculate expected returns, the impact of diversifi cation, the systematic risk principle, the security market line and the risk-return trade-off.

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  • Fourth, the model provides a rational to the empirical …nding that volatility factors are priced in the cross section of stock returns. In the current model, stock return volatility factors are driven by systematic risk factors: sentiment and solvency risks. These factors, which drive volatility factors, are shown to be priced across di¤erent stocks in an equilibrium consumption CAPM.

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  • The purposes of this handbook are to provide a forum for presentation of the current state of knowledge about women in business and management and to specify the directions for future research that will be most constructive for advancing the representation, treatment, quality of life and success of women who work in these fi elds. In this sense, we hope that the Handbook on Women in Business and Management will serve as a reference for recent advances in research and theory, informing both scholars and those with a general interest in the subject....

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  • Finally, and perhaps most crucial from a strategic viewpoint, profits produce a short-term managerial focus. Rising earnings can easily disguise a decline in shareholder value because earnings ignore the future implications of current activities. For example, earnings can quickly be boosted by cutting advertising or customer service levels. In the short run this is beneficial, but in the long run it will erode the company’s market share, future earnings and shareholder value.

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  • Prior beliefs about pricing models can be useful to someone investing in mutual funds. A pricing model implies that a combination of the model's benchmark assets provides the highest Sharpe ratio within a passive universe. That implication is useful to an investor seeking a high Sharpe ratio, even if the investor has less than complete con¯dence in the model's pricing accuracy and cannot invest directly in the benchmarks. Prior beliefs about managerial skill are also important in the investment decision.

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