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dc.contributor.authorMcGrath, Mary Ann
dc.date.accessioned2016-08-02T04:11:06Z
dc.date.available2016-08-02T04:11:06Z
dc.date.issued2016
dc.identifier.citationJournal of Technology Management & Innovation 11(1): 2016, p. 6-11es_CL
dc.identifier.issn07182724
dc.identifier.urihttp://repositorio.uahurtado.cl/handle/11242/7570
dc.description.abstractNorth American Schools of Business have been going global by transplanting pedagogy and content to Asia and Africa for several centuries. From a teaching perspective, our western schools look to these regions as contexts to provide richness to our students’ educational experience, to prepare Americans for dealings in the global business marketplace, and often to increase our own enrollments and revenues. To date we have served as exporters of our own Western brand of MBA education. Using an ethnographic approach of participant observation gained through two years of teaching and living in China supplemented with interviews with Chinese students studying in the U.S., this paper suggests an alternative view. China in particular and Asia in general present a different viewpoint of leadership, motivation, team-work and MBA education in general. The paper suggests an alternative viewpoint to higher education and a series of concepts and ideas that can be imported into western business education from the Middle Kingdom.es_CL
dc.language.isoen_USes_CL
dc.publisherUniversidad Alberto Hurtado. Facultad de Economía y Negocioses_CL
dc.subjectMBA Educationes_CL
dc.subjectChinese learninges_CL
dc.subjectAsian studentses_CL
dc.subjectEastern and western educational systemses_CL
dc.titleLessons jesuit business programs can learn from chinese MBA programses_CL
dc.typeArtículoes_CL


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