Webinar on Entrepreneurship & Business Management

November 17-18, 2021       9:00 - 18:00 EDT

Theme: The Importance of Entrepreneurship and Creativity in the Modern Organisations

 

Dear Attendees,

Inovine Meetings LLC welcomes to participate in “Webinar on Entrepreneurship & Business Management” during November 17-18, 2021 through webinar and will be organized around the theme on “The Importance of Entrepreneurship and Creativity in the Modern Organisations”.

Inovine Meetings (LLC) presents the Entrepreneurship & Business Management 2021 online conference scheduled on November 17-18, 2021.

Entrepreneurship and Business Management 2021 is cordially inviting you to take a part in the Universal Conference which is to be held in November 17-18, 2021. Entrepreneurs are the professionals who conduct new innovative business activities like exporting, implementing new ideas, to promote new identity across the world. Entrepreneurship and Business Management aims to provide opportunities’ to the new entrepreneurs among the nations of the World, who implement new ideas, and provide partnerships among the people to reach the global challenges with a wide range of presentations, competitions, monitoring, and also conducting various workshop sessions and exhibitions to tailor them with better skills which help them in their venture growth. The Entrepreneurship and Business Management 2021 allots a platform for the young and enthusiastic entrepreneurs to discuss their works with the Global Delegates. This summit provides a better way in discussing the opportunities’ among the Business Experts. This Summit encourages active participation of various Entrepreneurs among the world to promote new challenges among the new challengers. Many Globally Renowned Entrepreneurs are gathered at a single place to interact personally, share their ideas and market researches and provide latest ideas for the business growth.

Business Economics and Risk Management

A world marked by rapid changes of the economic, financial, political and social environment, a world ruled by uncertainty is subject to the emergence of increasingly higher risks, affecting the process of economic development of world economy. The increasingly frequent manifestation of unforeseen events caused high interest for research in the risk identification, quantification and prevention at the microeconomic level. In this context, risk management can be considered the art of taking decisions in an uncertain environment, on the background of the identification, quantification, analysis and management of the risks which affect an organization. Why is it necessary an active management of risk? The globalization process, the interdependence between economies in a regional and global plan, the problems arising from the need to ensure compatibility between legislative previsions, the effects of free labor movement, the macroeconomic context located in an accentuated dynamic, the fierce competition at the level of participants from the economic circuits, the limited degree of the resources and unlimited of the needs, the need to adapt to technological changes, the challenges generated of climate change, the high degree of complexity of the factors which influence economic and financial results of the business, the diversity of international economic flows are just some aspects which sustain the organized risk management, training the personnel for managing the activity, the identification of the losses caused by the action of the risk and the insurance of resources necessary to cover them, but also in the identification and communication of the risk, fact which requires the existence of a strong organizational culture oriented to this sense. Defining risk has been done in different ways over several decades, the polemics continuing today. But regardless of the angle of approach, defining the border between risk and uncertainty, the identification of the management methods, a thing is certain: the existence of risk. The importance of the risk management is even more striking in the current economic climate, amid a crisis which seems to be having just begun. In these conditions, the timeliness and necessity of the topic is obvious. The existence of an arid land in Romanian economy seeing application of some specific techniques and strategies to the risk impose the immediate development of risk management, especially at the level of small and medium size entities (at the level of large companies it is noticed a considerable orientation towards the risk management, being created even different departments to exercise an active management at the level of risks).

Business Analytics for Sustainability

The confidence to argue the business case for sustainability informed by a comprehensive understanding of the impact of current global economic, social, and environmental pressures. An action plan for integrating sustainability across your organisation’s value chain to ensure long-term value creation. The skills and knowledge to apply design, innovation and leadership competencies within your team or organisation. Sustainability analytics helps them do just that. By collecting and analyzing data on a wide range of sustainability-related factors—including energy and resource use, greenhouse gas emissions, and supply chain performance—companies can generate the deep insights they need to guide their sustainability-related initiatives and improve their overall resource efficiency. Plus, thanks to the latest tools and techniques, companies can now conduct real-time (or near real-time) sustainability analysis on vast quantities of data in three dimensions of time: past, present, and future.

Business Ethics and Regulatory Compliance

In business ethics contexts, compliance generally refers to a company’s or a business person’s conformity with relevant laws and regulations—that is, following the rules set out by government. In its slightly broader sense, a focus on compliance may also imply a focus on adherence by employees on the organization’s own internal rules. Many large businesses today have entire compliance departments, typically consisting of a special team of lawyers (and others) whose job it is to make sure that the company remains in conformity with the laws and regulations applying to its activities. Given the very wide range of laws and regulations to which modern businesses are subject, this can be a very substantial task. Big companies regularly engage in compliance training, which both expose employees to the relevant laws and regulations to which the company is subject and the practices and procedures for conforming to them in the performance of their duties. Compliance and the means by which companies seek to ensure it give rise to interesting issues of corporate culture. One worry is that a corporate culture emphasizing compliance is or may become a legalistic culture—one emphasizing being (barely) on the right side of the law. Legalistic cultures may be corrosive of creating or maintaining a values-based corporate culture—one in which a company’s norms and practices reflect a commitment to ethical values greater than merely avoiding legal liability or punishment. The converse worry is that a corporate culture emphasizing ethical values may find employees engaging in well meaning activity that may inadvertently expose the company to legal liability or punishment for failing to observe the often arcane, technical requirements of the law. Thus, finding and maintaining the right balance of commitment to legal compliance and to ethical values is an ongoing challenge of corporate culture.

Marketing Management and Strategic Planning

An organization should seek to make a profit by serving the needs of customers The purpose of the marketing concept is to rivet the attention of marketing managers on serving broad classes of customer needs The principal task of the marketing function operating under the marketing concept is to find effective and efficient means of making the business do what suits the interests of customers. The objectives and strategies established at the top level provide the context for planning in each of the divisions and departments by divisional and departmental managers. Includes all activities that lead to the development of a clear organizational mission, objectives, and appropriate strategies Plays a key role in achieving an equilibrium by balancing acceptable financial performance Prepares for inevitable changes in markets, technology, and competition, as well as in economic and political arenas.

Entrepreneurship and Economics

Entrepreneurial economics is the study of the entrepreneur and entrepreneurship within the economy. Entrepreneurs can be considered one of the main driving forces for the nations economic growth. An entrepreneur is described as an individual who identifies and exploits opportunities, usually in the form of some sort of product or technology. These opportunities usually incite change in the market and increase the competition in their respected fields. Therefore, entrepreneurs play a key role in any economy. However, just because an entrepreneur may create some form of innovation, does not always mean that they will be successful. Each decision that an entrepreneur engages in will ultimately determine whether or not they are successful and remain successful for the foreseeable future. Said decisions include the quality of their product, company investments, marketing strategies, competition in their field and ultimately delivering the product to the consumer. Entrepreneurs create jobs not only for themselves but also others in society, and are frequently thought of as national assets. Entrepreneurs are thought of as these assets due to the impact they can have on the nations overall economy. For starters, entrepreneurs may develop a new product or some form of technology to enter the market with, something that will grab the consumers attention. Furthermore, these new products can increase competition and accelerate change in their field so that economies do not remain constant. With the creation of new jobs, increased competition and the changes in their field, Entrepreneurial economics can be viewed as one of the most important drivers of economic growth.

Strategic Management & Decision Process

Strategic decision making is about choosing the best path to success. For instance, if you’re starting a new business, you need to consider factors like cost, time and the target market. How do you classify decisions to reach the ideal solution? Strategic decision making will help you formulate a plan of action and align your small-term goals with the big picture. From a management perspective, strategic decision-making is different from the routine choices you make every day. As a manager, for instance, you have to delegate roles, communicate goals to your teammates or external stakeholders and account for uncertainties. The decisions you make not only affect you but the organization as a whole. It’s a good practice to cultivate objective decision-making abilities, free from bias and prejudice.

Entrepreneurship, Innovation-Management & Technology

An understanding of the nature of innovation and entrepreneurship and the potential inherent in these, including theories of how they function, how they can be managed and how to find novel ways to realise projects in the economy. The necessary skills to start and manage projects of an innovative nature, including skills in business model innovation and executing new projects and start-ups. This also includes critical skills for the effective leader in a contemporary economy, such as creativity, communication and presentation. A set of critical skills needed to properly analyse and assess innovative projects, as well as the theoretical basis upon which the participants can build their further development as innovation leaders.

Digital Wallets

A digital wallet also known as "e-Wallet" is an electronic device, online service, or software program that allows one party to make electronic transactions with another party bartering digital currency units for goods and services. This can include purchasing items on-line with a computer or using a smartphone to purchase something at a store. Money can be deposited in the digital wallet prior to any transactions or, in other cases, an individual's bank account can be linked to the digital wallet. Users might also have their driver's license, health card, loyalty card(s) and other ID documents stored within the wallet. The credentials can be passed to a merchant's terminal wirelessly via near field communication (NFC). Increasingly, digital wallets are being made not just for basic financial transactions but to also authenticate the holder's credentials. For example, a digital wallet could verify the age of the buyer to the store while purchasing alcohol. The system has already gained popularity in Japan, where digital wallets are known as "wallet mobiles".[1] A cryptocurrency wallet is a digital wallet where private keys are stored for cryptocurrencies like bitcoin.

Economics & Society

Entrepreneurship is the capacity and willingness to develop and participate in a business venture with the intention of making a profit regardless of the financial risks involved. The role of entrepreneurship in any economy is critical, as it contributes to the socio-economic development of societies in various ways, including Identifying existing opportunities in the market, Creating employment opportunities, Contributing to national income, Infrastructural Development, Contributing to Community Development.

Finance & Accounting

Financial accounting is a specific branch of accounting involving a process of recording, summarizing, and reporting the myriad of transactions resulting from business operations over a period of time. These transactions are summarized in the preparation of financial statements, including the balance sheet, income statement and cash flow statement, that record the company's operating performance over a specified period. Work opportunities for a financial accountant can be found in both the public and private sectors. A financial accountant's duties may differ from those of a general accountant, who works for himself or herself rather than directly for a company or organization.

Innovation International Business

While classical economic theories of growth emphasised international capital accumulation, and finance-based theories of foreign investment stressed international interest rate differentials and risk reduction, the technological accumulation approach examines international knowledge building by multinational enterprises and their international business (IB) networks. The two processes of innovation and internationalisation have become ever more interconnected as central drivers of development since the first industrial revolution, through to today’s information age. The increasing significance of the knowledge-seeking motive for IB networks and of competence-creating subsidiary activities at a local level have linked localised innovation systems to IB and to international knowledge exchange. From a locational perspective, international knowledge connectivity has become critical for sustained innovation and growth. The shift of techno-socio-economic paradigm in the information age is associated with a shift in the character of IB and innovation, with critical implications for IB theory and concepts.

Leadership & Managing People

Effective management and leadership are vital in these times of complexity and fast change in organizations. But while good management, as it has been defined in the past, is critically important in the day-to-day operation of an organization, it is not enough to help an organization move towards a vision. In the past, managers have been taught to focus on setting goals, planning, motivating employees, and coaching. While all of these activities are important, they are not enough to help managers also be leaders of change.

Invention and innovation

We all are aware of the fact that nothing is permanent in this world, neither products nor technology. As day by day, improvements and updations are made in technology, leading to new inventions and innovations in every sphere of life. Invention refers to the creation of a brand new product or device. Conversely, innovation is an act of making changes to the existing product or the process by introducing new ways or ideas. At first sight, the two terms sound alike, but if you dig deeper, you will find that there is a fine line of difference between invention and innovation that lies in their connotations. While invention is all about creating or designing something, innovation is the process of turning a creative idea into reality.

Entrepreneur & Entrepreneurship

An entrepreneur is an individual who starts and runs a business with limited resources and planning, and is responsible for all the risks and rewards of his or her business venture. The business idea usually encompasses a new product or service rather than an existing business model. Such entrepreneurial ventures target high returns with an equally high level of uncertainty. The entrepreneur is willing to risk his or her financial security and career, spending time as well as capital on an uncertain venture, arranging for the necessary capital, raw materials, manufacturing locations and skilled employees. Marketing, sales and distribution are other important aspects which are controlled by the entrepreneur. Even if some of these functions are outsourced, the risk is still carried by the entrepreneur. This makes entrepreneurship different from inheriting and/or running an existing business, working for a startup or entrepreneur for a salary, being a commissioned agent, or selling already available goods or services as a franchisee or dealership.

Key Takeaways:
  1. Entrepreneurs are individuals who undertake the organization of a new business and the risks and rewards that come with it.
  2. Entrepreneurs tend to be classified as those who take on high-growth, high-risk innovations while small business owners oversee an established business with an established product and customer base.
  3. Successful entrepreneurs are seen as a driving force in the modern economy.
  4. Venture capital’s- Structure and rules of Capital markets

    Every start-up firm and young, growing business needs capital—money to invest to grow the business. Some companies access capital from the company founders or the friends and family of the founders. Growing companies that are profitable may be able to turn to banks and traditional lending companies. Another increasingly visible and popular source of capital is venture capital. Venture capital (VC) refers to the investment made in an early- or growth-stage company. Venture capitalist (also known as VC) refers to the investor. One of the unintended benefits of the expansion of the global capital markets has been the expansion of international VC. Typically, VCs establish a venture fund with monies from institutions and individuals of high net worth. VCs, in turn, use the venture funds to invest in early- and growth-stage companies. VCs are characterized primarily by their investments in smaller, high-growth firms that are considered riskier than traditional investments. These investments are not liquid (i.e., they cannot be quickly bought and sold through the global financial markets). For this riskier and illiquid feature, VCs earn much higher rates of return that are sometimes astronomical if the VC times the exit correctly.

    Sufficient Returns at Acceptable Risk

    The risk-return tradeoff states that the potential return rises with an increase in risk. Using this principle, individuals associate low levels of uncertainty with low potential returns, and high levels of uncertainty or risk with high potential returns. According to the risk-return tradeoff, invested money can render higher profits only if the investor will accept a higher possibility of losses. The risk-return tradeoff is the trading principle that links high risk with high reward. The appropriate risk-return tradeoff depends on a variety of factors including an investor’s risk tolerance, the investor’s years to retirement and the potential to replace lost funds. Time also plays an essential role in determining a portfolio with the appropriate levels of risk and reward. For example, if an investor has the ability to invest in equities over the long term, that provides the investor with the potential to recover from the risks of bear markets and participate in bull markets, while if an investor can only invest in a short time frame, the same equities have a higher risk proposition. Investors use the risk-return tradeoff as one of the essential components of each investment decision, as well as to assess their portfolios as a whole. At the portfolio level, the risk-return tradeoff can include assessments of the concentration or the diversity of holdings and whether the mix presents too much risk or a lower-than-desired potential for returns.

    Small business Entrepreneurship

    The terms entrepreneur and small-business owner are often used interchangeably. This is a mistake. To be an entrepreneur to be not just content in owning a business. Entrepreneurs are focused on building and growing an enterprise, whether it's a brand-new business or transforming an existing company through innovation and making the most of opportunities hidden to others. What's more, once that venture has taken off, many entrepreneurs are ready to move on to the next thing. Their efforts may range in scale from new solo operations to venture-capital funded startups. One common denominator is the risk required for the undertaking. This willingness to take on risk may be what most differentiates entrepreneurs from everyday business owners.

    Large company entrepreneurship

    Large Company Entrepreneurship can be defined as organizations that have a solid set of life cycles. There is a solid involvement of sustaining innovation providing new sort of products. It includes customization in customer tastes as well as dealing with new competitors. In simple language, it means the creation of new business within the present organization. The main motive of this Entrepreneurship is to boost the innovation as well as creativity within company. There is a solid set of freedom offered by it along with maintenance of solid degree control. The major thing lacks in the majority of startups is investment or capital. It is one of the main reasons for failure of more than 90% of startups in the first year of operation. However, the availability of resources is pretty high when a business is started within a business so that the chances of success are pretty high.

    Entrepreneurs and the Economy

    Entrepreneurship is important for a number of reasons, from promoting social change to driving innovation. Entrepreneurs are frequently thought of as national assets to be cultivated, motivated, and remunerated to the greatest possible extent. In fact, some of the most developed nations such as the United States are world leaders due to their forward-thinking innovation, research, and entrepreneurial individuals. Great entrepreneurs have the ability to change the way we live and work, on local and national bases. If successful, their innovations may improve standards of living, and in addition to creating wealth with entrepreneurial ventures, they also create jobs and contribute to a growing economy. The importance of entrepreneurship is not to be understated.

    Corporate Culture

    Corporate culture refers to the shared values, attitudes, standards, and beliefs that characterize members of an organization and define its nature. Corporate culture is rooted in an organization's goals, strategies, structure, and approaches to labor, customers, investors, and the greater community. As such, it is an essential component in any business's ultimate success or failure. Closely related concepts, discussed elsewhere in this volume, are corporate ethics (which formally state the company's values) and corporate image (which is the public perception of the corporate culture). The concept is somewhat complex, abstract, and difficult to grasp. A good way to define it is by indirection.

    Shareholder-Stakeholder

    Shareholders (sometimes informally called stockholders) are people who have purchased a share (or stock) in a company. Shareholders own equity in a company. In most cases, this gives them a legal right to: vote in the election of the company’s board of directors; a share in the company’s “residual earnings” (profits the company has after its other obligations – salaries, bills, etc. – are paid); and the loyalty and care of the company’s managers. A stakeholder is any individual or group whose interests affect or are affected by the operations of a business. To have a stake simply means that one’s interests intersect with those of the business. Stakeholders may be thought of descriptively as features of a company’s strategic terrain as the company seeks to navigate a path toward reaching its objectives. However, in business ethics, stakeholders are mainly thought of normatively as sources or objects of a company’s ethical duties. Stakeholder theory is a point of view within business ethics, popularized by Edward Freeman, holding that a company’s managers are ethically obligated to pursue jointly or to balance the interests of its stakeholders in the conduct of its business. This reflects the idea that companies create value through the cooperation of its stakeholders.

    Ethics of Wages and Working Conditions

    The ethics of wages and working conditions is a broad topic that includes consideration of right and wrong in a wide range of questions having to do with the treatment of workers.One central set of concerns has to do with what constitutes fair wages (or pay, or compensation more generally). One view treats wages as a kind of price (the price an employer pays for the worker’s labour) and argues that here, as in other situations, prices ought to be set by the market based on the supply of, and demand for, the good in question, namely in this case a particular kind of labour. A different ethical view argues that employers have a duty to pay a fair wage. In some cases, the argument is that employers ought to pay a living wage, namely a wage that is sufficient to allow the worker to enjoy a ‘normal’ standard of living. Another key set of concerns has to do with workplace health and safety. One key question here has to do with the lengths an employer must go to in order to reduce health risks. In principle, any workplace will always pose some risks, and those risks can never be reduced to zero. Another question has to do with an employer’s obligation to make sure that employees understand the risks that they are exposed to. Employees working with dangerous chemicals, for example, are generally thought to have a right to know the dangers of those chemicals, so that they can make informed decisions about their own safety.

    Agency

    Agency is a contractual relationship between two parties, in which one party – the agent – is empowered to act, to make certain decisions, and to make legally-binding agreements on behalf of another party – the principal – subject to the principal’s control. Agents are duty-bound at law to act as fiduciaries for their principals. Agency relationships are ubiquitous features of business because they permit both individuals and companies to conduct business and enter into contractual relationships in many different places at the same time. One powerful way to think of a company or a firm is as a web of agency relationships. Agency is an important concept in business ethics for a number of reasons. First, agency relationships are frequent sources of conflicts of interest. For example, an agent offered a bribe by a third party to bind the agent’s principal to that third party faces a conflict between her interest in securing payment from the third party and satisfying her duty to act in the best interests of her principal. (In the economics literature, this is referred to as the “agency problem.”) Second, there is sometimes a gap between an agent’s actual authority (as granted by the principal) and the agent’s apparent authority in the eyes of the third parties with whom she deals on the principal’s behalf. Agents may accidentally or intentionally exceed their authority and bind principals to contractual relationships outside their actual authority. Third, because they are fiduciaries, agents are supposed to exercise their authority partially—in favor of their principals. Acting ethically as an agent is less like being a neutral and impartial judge between the principal and third parties and more like being an advocate of the principal’s interests.

    Profit Maximization

    A perfectly competitive firm has only one major decision to make—namely, what quantity to produce. To understand why this is so, consider the basic definition of profit: Since a perfectly competitive firm must accept the price for its output as determined by the product’s market demand and supply, it cannot choose the price it charges. Rather, the perfectly competitive firm can choose to sell any quantity of output at exactly the same price. This implies that the firm faces a perfectly elastic demand curve for its product: buyers are willing to buy any number of units of output from the firm at the market price. When the perfectly competitive firm chooses what quantity to produce, then this quantity—along with the prices prevailing in the market for output and inputs—will determine the firm’s total revenue, total costs, and ultimately, level of profits.

    E-Commerce and E-Business Models

    Electronic commerce or e-commerce (sometimes written as eCommerce) is a business model that lets firms and individuals buy and sell things over the internet. E-commerce operates in all four of the following major market segments:

    1. Business to business
    2. Business to consumer
    3. Consumer to consumer
    4. Consumer to business

    E-commerce, which can be conducted over computers, tablets, or smartphones may be thought of like a digital version of mail-order catalog shopping. Nearly every imaginable product and service is available through e-commerce transactions, including books, music, plane tickets, and financial services such as stock investing and online banking. As such, it is considered a very disruptive technology.

    Market Analysis:

    Accurate and thorough information is the foundation of all successful business ventures because it provides a wealth of information about prospective and existing customers, the competition, and the industry in general. It allows business owners to determine the feasibility of a business before committing substantial resources to the venture. Market research provides relevant data to help solve marketing challenges that a business will most likely face--an integral part of the business planning process. In fact, strategies such as market segmentation (identifying specific groups within a market) and product differentiation (creating an identity for a product or service that separates it from those of the competitors) are impossible to develop without market research.

    Market research involves two types of data:

    Primary information. This is research you compile yourself or hire someone to gather for you. Secondary information. This type of research is already compiled and organized for you. Examples of secondary information include reports and studies by government agencies, trade associations or other businesses within your industry. Most of the research you gather will most likely be secondary. When conducting primary research, you can gather two basic types of information: exploratory or specific. Exploratory research is open-ended, helps you define a specific problem, and usually involves detailed, unstructured interviews in which lengthy answers are solicited from a small group of respondents. Specific research, on the other hand, is precise in scope and is used to solve a problem that exploratory research has identified. Interviews are structured and formal in approach. Of the two, specific research is the more expensive. When conducting primary research using your own resources, first decide how you'll question your targeted group: by direct mail, telephone, or personal interviews. If you choose a direct-mail questionnaire, the following guidelines will increase your response rate:

    1. Questions that are short and to the point
    2. A questionnaire that is addressed to specific individuals and is of interest to the respondent
    3. A questionnaire of no more than two pages
    4. A professionally-prepared cover letter that adequately explains why you're doing this questionnaire
    5. A postage-paid, self-addressed envelope to return the questionnaire in. Postage-paid envelopes are available from the post office
    6. An incentive, such as "10 percent off your next purchase," to complete the questionnaire

    Even following these guidelines, mail response is typically low. A return rate of 3 percent is typical; 5 percent is considered very good. Phone surveys are generally the most cost-effective. Here are some telephone survey guidelines:

    1. Have a script and memorize it--don't read it.
    2. Confirm the name of the respondent at the beginning of the conversation.
    3. Avoid pauses because respondent interest can quickly drop.
    4. Ask if a follow-up call is possible in case you require additional information.
    5. In addition to being cost-effective, speed is another advantage of telephone interviews. A rate of five or six interviews per hour is typical, but experienced interviewers may be able to conduct more. Phone interviews also can cover a wide geographic range relatively inexpensively. Phone costs can be reduced by taking advantage of less expensive rates during certain hours.

      One of the most effective forms of marketing research is the personal interview. They can be either of these types: A group survey. Used mostly by big business, group interviews or focus groups are useful brainstorming tools for getting information on product ideas, buying preferences, and purchasing decisions among certain populations.The in-depth interview. These one-on-one interviews are either focused or nondirective. Focused interviews are based on questions selected ahead of time, while nondirective interviews encourage respondents to address certain topics with minimal questioning. Secondary research uses outside information assembled by government agencies, industry and trade associations, labor unions, media sources, chambers of commerce, and so on. It's usually published in pamphlets, newsletters, trade publications, magazines, and newspapers. Secondary sources include the following: Public sources. These are usually free, often offer a lot of good information, and include government departments, business departments of public libraries, and so on. Commercial sources. These are valuable, but usually involve cost factors such as subscription and association fees. Commercial sources include research and trade associations, such as Dun & Bradstreet and Robert Morris & Associates, banks and other financial institutions, and publicly traded corporations. Educational institutions. These are frequently overlooked as valuable information sources even though more research is conducted in colleges, universities, and technical institutes than virtually any sector of the business community.

      Thanks & Regards
      Webinar on Entrepreneurship & Business Management
      Conference Organizing Committee

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Conference Sessions & Tracks

  • Business Economics and Risk Management
  • Business Analytics for Sustainability
  • Business Ethics and Regulatory Compliance
  • Marketing Management and Strategic Planning
  • Entrepreneurship and Economics
  • Strategic Management & Decision Process
  • Entrepreneurship, Innovation-Management & Technology
  • Digital Wallets
  • Economics & Society
  • Finance & Accounting
  • Innovation International Business
  • Leadership & Managing People
  • Invention and innovation
  • Entrepreneur & Entrepreneurship
  • Venture capital’s- Structure and rules of Capital markets
  • Sufficient Returns at Acceptable Risk
  • Small Business Entrepreneurship
  • Large Company Entrepreneurship
  • Entrepreneurs and the Economy
  • Corporate Culture
  • Shareholder-Stakeholder
  • Ethics of Wages and Working Conditions
  • Agency
  • Profit Maximization
  • E-Commerce and E-Business Models

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