Management control in Chinese-Filipino business enterprises
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Management control in Chinese-Filipino business enterprises

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Published by University of the Philippines, Center for Integrative and Development Studies, State of the Nation Assessments Program and the UP Press in Diliman, Quezon City .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Philippines,
  • Philippines.

Subjects:

  • Family-owned business enterprises -- Philippines -- Management.,
  • Chinese -- Philippines.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [119]-121).

StatementEmerlinda R. Roman ... [et al.].
ContributionsRoman, Emerlinda R., University of the Philippines. State of the Nation Assessments Program., University of the Philippines Press.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD62.25 .M34 1996
The Physical Object
Pagination121 p. :
Number of Pages121
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL337483M
ISBN 109717420033, 9717420092
LC Control Number97946635

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vi Business management for small-scale agro-processors Figures Figure 1: Use of a process chart to calculate the equipment needs Figure 2: Activity chart used to plan job allocations for staff in a fruit processing enterprise Figure 3: Production process for making chutney Figure 4: Example of a page from an invoice book. A number of successful Chinese-Filipino entrepreneurs started from the bottom and made their way up to the top. John Gokongwei has set up one of the country’s largest food and beverage companies. What started as a simple cornstarch company has turned into a multi-billion dollar conglomerate. ADVERTISEMENTS: This article throws light upon the eight major characteristics of effective control system. The characteristics are: 1. Integration with Planning 2. Flexibility 3. Acceptance by Members of the Organisation 4. Focus on Critical Activities 5. Timeliness 6. Economic Feasibility 7. Accuracy 8. Ease of Understanding. Characteristic # 1. Integration with Planning: First, to be [ ]. Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs) are defined differently by researchers (Abor & Quartey, ). In Ghana, the definitions used are based on capital requirements and on employment size. Enterprises qualify as micro, small or medium-scale enterprises if they fulfill the maximum ceilings for staff headcount and capital investment.