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Global network

Transcript: Prepared by Group 3 S3230578 LIN YUPING S3269825 SUN QIAN S3295297 WANG YUE S3262264 HE XIAOPENG S3263868 FU MOXIN Agenda Introduction Current applied in China Practical example Recommendation Conclusion Introduction Development of technology brings the internet popularization growing. The statistics of the internet users in the world by regions in 2011 shows that Asian is the most apart of the internet user in those areas. The benefits in development of social media. Cuts down the distances Rises up people getting more knowledge and information around the world Communication Sharing, gathering information and advertising Online purchase and book Current applied in China Definition of the Social Media -A comprehensive concept that includes SNS (Social Networking Service), Blog, Mini-blog, BBS, IM, Email, and a series of Internet-based information and communication (technology), and by the numerous nodes (people) base on their expertise, preferences and values spread after filter process (Scribd 2011) types compare & contrast characteristics Types & History Compare & contrast Characteristics China's Social Media is dominated by local players. More than 60% Chinese having access to Social Media sites with their mobile phone. Micro blogging more popular in China than in the United State. 50 million users 30% of China’s internet population Currently applied in China Practical example China VS. Worldwide Application develop Platform develop Recommendation 1.Creating new demand and meeting customers’ need 2.co-opearation with online game fires 3.Regulation information Conclusion Social networking is important Chinese social networkings is developing as its own way Both benefits and barriers exist Chinese networks should more focus on Platform development References Bennett, 2011, Media Censorship in China, viewed 16th September, 2011,ProQuest database. http://www.cfr.org/china/media-censorship-china/p11515 CNNIC, 2011, 'The 27th Statistical Survey Report about Internet Development in China by CNNIC', Jan 2011, viewed 20th September, 2011. Crampton Thomas, 2011, ‘social media in China: the same, but different’, The China business review, vol 38.1, Jan-Mar 2011, pp28-31, viewed 10th September, 2011, ProQuest database. <http://search.proquest.com.ezproxy.lib.rmit.edu.au/docview/847393405/fulltext/131F57A65007255281/1?accountid=13552> Internet World Stats 2009, Internet Users in the World Distribution by World Regions-2009, Miniwatts Marketing Group, viewed 12nd September, 2011. < http://www.internetworldstats.com/stats.htm> Internet World Stats 2010, Internet Users in the World Distribution by World Regions-2011, Miniwatts Marketing Group, viewed 12nd September, 2011. < http://www.internetworldstats.com/stats.htm> Internet World Stats 2011, Internet Users in the World Distribution by World Regions-2011, Miniwatts Marketing Group, viewed 14th September, 2011, < http://www.internetworldstats.com/stats.htm> Kelikuru, 2011, ‘China SNS brands Tencent QQ, Baidu, Kaixin001, Renren surface’, viewed 13rd September, 2011, www.kelikuru.com/china-online-sns-tencent-qq-baidu-kaixin001-renren-surface Scribd, 2011, ‘social network analysis: high-impact strategies’, viewed 16th September, 2011, ProQuest database. <http://www.scribd.com/doc/61340181/Social-Network-Analysis-High-impact-Strategies-What-You-Need-to-Know-Definitions-Adoptions-Impact-Benefits-Maturity-Vendors > 360i 2011, 4 Lessons about Social Media in China from Hong Kong, 360i, viewed 16 September 2011, <http://blog.360i.com/events-conferences/social-media-china > Qualman, 2011, China Social Media: 6 Critical Sites, viewed 16th September, 2011, http://www.socialnomics.net/2011/02/16/china-social-media-6-critical-sites/ THANK You ! Any question? Social networking in China (cc) photo by medhead on Flickr

Global Network

Transcript: Child Labor Child labour refers to the employment of children at regular and sustained labour. This practice is considered exploitative by many international organizations and is illegal in many countries. Child labour was utilized to varying extents through most of history, but entered public dispute with the advent of universal schooling, with changes in working conditions during the industrial revolution, and with the emergence of the concepts of workers' and children's rights The Concept It is the world economy which we think of as being globalized. We mean that the whole of the world is increasingly behaving as though it were a part of a single market, with interdependent production, consuming similar goods, and responding to the same impulses. Globalization is manifested in the growth of world trade as a proportion of output (the ratio of world imports to gross world product, GWP, has grown from some 7% in 1938 to about 10% in 1970 to over 18% in 1996). It is reflected in the explosion of foreign direct investment (FDI): FDI in developing countries has increased from $2.2 billion in 1970 to $154 billion in 1997. It has resulted also in national capital markets becoming increasingly integrated, to the point where some $1.3 trillion per day crosses the foreign exchange markets of the world, of which less than 2% is directly attributable to trade transactions Globalization Globalization (or globalisation) describes the process by which regional economies, societies, and cultures have become integrated through a global network of political ideas through communication, transportation, and trade. The term is most closely associated with the term economic globalization: the integration of national economies into the international economy through trade, foreign direct investment, capital flows, migration, the spread of technology, and military presence.[1] However, globalization is usually recognized as being driven by a combination of economic, technological, sociocultural, political, and biological factors.[2] The term can also refer to the transnational circulation of ideas, languages, or popular culture through acculturation. An aspect of the world which has gone through the process can be said to be globalized What is Child Labor? Child labor is work that harms children or keeps them from attending school. Around the world and in the U. S., growing gaps between rich and poor in recent decades have forced millions of young children out of school and into work how does child labor effect exploited children??? the discrimination that working boys and girls endure. what are some root causes of child labor?? Child labor persists even though laws and standards to eliminate it exist. Current causes of global child labor are similar to its causes in the U.S. 100 years ago, including poverty, limited access to education, repression of workers’ rights, and limited prohibitions on child labor. some ways to end child labor Child labour was not seen as a problem throughout most of history, only becoming a disputed issue with the beginning of universal schooling and the concepts of workers' and children's rights. what are some other ways to become aware of child labor?? this should give it leverage to encourage other govermaents to enact. what are some forms of child labor that exist today? Factory work (to support family) Pound rocks to make roads (unskilled) Chimney sweepers (small size) Shoe blacks / shoeshine jobs (mobile locations) Migrant farm work Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_kind_of_jobs_do_child_labor_kids_have#ixzz1DZUWd1ft Child Labor Quick Facts Worldwide, 126 million children work in hazardous conditions, often enduring beatings, humiliation and sexual violence by their employers what are

Global Network

Transcript: L G G L O B A L B a term derived from the word globalize which refers to the creation of international networks. To create a global alliance and dependence in terms of business, political, economic and cultural practices. GLOBAL NETWORK GLOBAL NETWORK GLOBALIZATION is the most powerful force for change in the world today affecting all societies in the planet. • One of the goals of globalization is for the world to become more interdependent. People and countries of the world are closely woven together especially in the economic aspect. • It aims to standardized income distribution through its economic integration schemes. GLOBALIZATION factor ADVANCE IN EDUCATION. ADVANCE IN SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY SOCIAL AND POLITICAL LIBERALIZATION WHAT FACTORS THAT GAVE RISE TO GLOBALIZATION? FACTOR INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY MIGRATION TRANSNATIONAL MARRIAGE MIGRATION OF PEOPLE AROUND THE WORLD. WHAT ASPECTS ARE ASSOCIATED WITH GLOBALIZATION? ISSUE MIGRATION -is said to be as old as human civilization, and there is clear proof that globalization is inextricably related to it. -the movement of people from one territory to another for the purposes of taking up either as permanent or temporary residence. Movement can be considered as voluntary or involuntary, long term or short term. Why do people Migrate? GLOBALIZATION IS LINKED WITH MIGRATION People migrate for various reasons, The reasons may fall under four categories: environmental, political, cultural and economic. it categorized based on Lee’s law on Push and Pull Factors. MIGRATION MIGRATION EXAMPLES: Not enough jobs, few opportunities, famine or drought, Political fear or persecution, slavery or forced labor, poor medical care, natural disaster, death threat, desire for more political and religious freedom, pollution, bullying, discrimination, WAR PUSH FACTORS are the things that are unfavorable about the area. PUSH factors EXAMPLES: Job opportunities, better living conditions, enjoyment, education, security, family link, PULL FACTORS are those that attract one to live, work or stay in a specific state or country. Pull factors HAVE DIFFICULTY IN DOING SOMETHING DESPITE WORKING HARD LABOR LABOR Labor migration is a vast, global, and highly fluid phenomenon in the 21st century. There are more labor migrants working in areas beyond their birth country or region than ever before. According to the United Nations, 232 million people, more than 3% of the world’s population, are living today outside their country of citizenship. More than half of these are migrant workers. BUT SOMETIMES WORKING ABROAD MAY LEAD TO HUMAN TRAFFICKING HUMAN TRAFFICKING FAITH AND RELIGION HAVE A BIG IMPLICATION TO EVERYONE WHICH IS TO INFLUENCE FAITH & RELIGION OUTPUT -CONDUCT A RESEARCH ON THE DESTINATION OF OFWs FOR THE PAST TEN (10) YEARS. -DRAW A MAP OF THE WORLD, AND REPRESENT THE DATA THAT YOU HAVE GATHERED BY COLORING THE DESTINATION COUNTRIES. -EXPLAIN THE DATA THE YOU HAVE GATHERED, AND INDICATE LEGEND OF THE COLORS YOU USED. OUTPUT

Global Network

Transcript: 2. more concerted action on part of TNCs 3. an executive committee more similar policy preferences from TNCs as CEOs become more similar easier for common understanding between firms the longer the core has existed, the more pronounced this effect would be one way to research this would be to compare policy views of core-TNCs and non-core-TNCs how will the network of global corporate control affect public policy? it could be argued that political researchers/commentators have always known about the interdependency of TNCs - evidence the contagion of the financial crisis. common sense - big companies have big profits to invest Europe has worried about this for a long time - bad for economies in the long run super economic entity is upheld by consumers - bankers and financial firms deeply unpopular. "too big too fail" companies may be challenged by cooperatives/social enterprises/crdit unions etc. unlikely until the economic climate improves - OCCUPY 4. policies more finance friendly than industry friendly things to keep in mind S. Vitali, J.B.Glatterfelder and S.Battison to the extent that core CEOs think along similar lines, we would expect core TNCs and the TNCs they control to be more likely to take concerted action in areas such as investment and political contributions than if all TNCs were independent core TNCs and the TNCs they control could shift large proportions of investment at the same time. of course this could be because independent TNCs have reacted to the same events this implies bigger investment flows in response to the actions of national governments - bigger rewards for govs when they do something the TNCs want and severe sanctions for when they don't this implies that govs are more likely to do what TNCs want than if TNCs acted independently - would explain financial deregulation pior to 2008 public policy more likely to reflect the preferences of financial firms when there is a clash with another industry core literature of corporate governace makes it clear that the chief decision making in most firms is the CEO 1. more similar policy preferences of CEOs we expect to see a forum for the coordination of CEOs it is possible the Institute of International Finance is such a forum its board is dominated by core TNCs: Jan 2011 14/16 board members were from the 737 topholding TNCs

global powerpoint project

Transcript: http://website.lineone.net/~mcrouch/ marcopolo/mongols.htm Fur coats the mongol Sabre was given to all soldiers in he army. it was simply one-handed curved blade Breastplate http://ryanwolfe.weebly.com/weapons.html links end the composite bow spears and lances were given to low class solders and could be thrown on horse back or on foot they could also be used to impale enemies while riding mongol weapons: arrows Genghis Khan was born as Temüjin. He was the founder and Great Khan of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his demise. He came to power by uniting many of the nomadic tribes of northeast Asia. Genghis Khan died in 1227. His death was unknown till to this day. Some say he was killed from injuries and disease. Between 1206 and 1368, a group of central asian exploded across steepes and created the world's largest contiguous Empire in history known as the Mongol Empire. only wealthy and stature warriors could afford a halberd. a halberd is a 6 foot tall pole that has 2 sided blades. the halberd could be used on a horse to swing at foot soldiers on the ground one swipe could take out many enemies at once mongol armor Shield Mongols used small and lightweight shields that were made of wound wickers covered by leather. It looks weak, but it can block arrows, swords, and knives. It was easy to use so that the warriors could use a shield while holding a sword. Kublai Khan is the son of Genghis khan. When Genghis died, Kublai became Great Khan with less Khans ruling small potions of the empire. mongol weapons: spears and lances the mongols most useful weapon was the horse they domesticated horses around 1206 A.D. at an early age a warrior would train the horses hunting and herding them. when the warrior turned 15 they would join the army a soldier was given 4 to 7 horses they would alternate between horses so they would always be ready for battle The Mongol Empire The Mongols were a nomadic group of people the were not ordinary warriors they had superior horsemanship and unique military tactics. It took a visionary man named Genghis Khan to unite the tribes together to form a very powerful army and the biggest land empire the world has ever known The Mongols concurred lots of land but unlike lots of other concurs they were in it for not rule and power but for money the mongols didn't care what the people did they just wanted money A Mongolian breastplate consisted of leather that was covered by lacquer that make a protective coating on it. The Mongolian breastplate were light, so that allowed easier movement and faster travel. Under the breastplate, the warrior had silk for protective garnet. did you find them all?? answers to the hidden images Kublai Khan When the weather got cold, Mongol warriors wore fur coats for warmth. The coats were made from animals that were hunted down. The coats went down to their legs and were made by the warrior's wife. This is Genghis Khan -> there are 11 hidden images in this PowerPoint can you find them the mongols had 3 different arrows one was for fighting it had an iron head and could go up to 200 meters another was a v shaped tip was used for piercing through the skin and the last was an arrow with a hole in it making a whistling sound to indicate in which direction to charge Mongolian helmets were made out of iron, the top part, and leather, covers the neck and ears. Since Mongolia was a cold place, a fur hat that came with ear flaps was useful. The inner part of the helmet was outlined with fur. Some of the helmets had pointed tops that had a tail that was made from horse's hair. the mongol weapons: halberds mongol weapons: mongol Sabre Mongol Empire mongol weapons: horses the mongols composite bow was used for warfare and hunting the bows were made of birch,sinew and horns of a sheep Who is Genghis Khan?

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