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Miękkie lądowanie w USA

 Granice narodowe od dawna nie stanowią już barier dla rozwijającego się na skalę globalną biznesu. Ekspansja na rynki zagraniczne to większe szanse na zapewnienie ciągłego i bardziej dynamicznego rozwoju a przede wszystkim dostęp do zasobnych kieszeni olbrzymiego grona nowych klientów. Dlatego właśnie takiej szansy jak mozliwośc uczestniczenia w projekcie promocji firm, który daje możliwość podbicia rynku amerykańskiego, a docelowo globalnego nie wolno zaprzepaścić. –W Dolinie Krzemowej od początku tego roku działa biuro pod nazwą „US-Poland Innovation HUB". W jego ramach prowadzony jest projekt umożliwiający polskim przedsiębiorcom "trampolinowanie" ich biznesów na rynek amerykański i dalej na rynki globalne. O udział w programie mogą starać się firmy ze wszystkich branż aczkolwiek prowadzone są rozmowy na temat dofinansowywania przez polskie instytucje rządowe firm z produktami dobrze rokującymi na tamtejszym rynku, w szczególności innowacyjnymi.  Szczegółowe rozmowy nie zostały jeszcze ostatecznie zakończone, ale są w bardzo zaawansowanej fazie-wyjaśnia Mariusz Tomaka, członek zarządu USPTC, Polsko-Amerykańskiej Rady Współpracy.

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Neither Too Far, Nor Too Big

 IMG_3351-Every country has a unique characteristic. In the United States we have to learn each other cultures. Language is a barrier and the cultural differences, too. So, whether we are trying to come here and sell or whether we are trying to invest in foreign country we have to learn a lot about people, market, and understand cultural differences. The good example is Japan. The Japanese sometimes they say Yeap, but they really mean No. So, if you are negotiating with a Japanese they might say Yes to you because all the are really doing is listening to you. Sometimes that sort of cultural differences may be really important in business negotiation. Whatever they are we can overcome just by knowing them-explaines Myron A. Brilliant, Senior Vice President for International Affairs, U.S. Chamber of Commerce asked about the cultural differences between Poland and the United States.

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Build Your Business in the United States

 selectusa2Companies that want to build their business in the United States have a powerful partnerSelectUSA. Located in the U.S. Department of Commerce’s International Trade Administration, SelectUSA is the U.S. government-wide initiative to promote and facilitate business investment in the United States.  -The culture is more similar that might be anticipated. The United States is a very open investment society so certainly very welcoming to new companies like those from Poland. We also have a rich a rich tradition of emigration from Poland and some of the most important people in our country are Polish-American. What I have most appreciated about coming here is the entrepreneurial spirit and high level of positive energy, and this is, of course, much a part of American culture. I think they are great similarities-said Steven J. Olson, Executive Director, Select USA, Senior Advisor to the Secretary U.S. Department of Commerce answering my question about differences between Polish and American business culture.

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Business Culture in the U.S.

 US-There are great similarities in the Polish and American business cultures. Although I am Dutch I have worked all my life for American companies. The ways the Dutch and the Americans do business is quite normal and I guess quite the same as the Poles do it. Fairly rational and generally inpatient with bureaucracy. The American management style is to get straight to the point and to have clear lines of responsibility. This is different from business practices in southern parts of Europe where roles and responsibilities are often a bit more diffuse. And even if the speed of business often requires quick verbal communications and a certain level of trust, documenting those communications and exchanging written reports are important to ensure a full transparency and accountability in a modern organization. That approach is sometime still missing in Eastern European business practices, explains Manuel Kohnstamm, Senior Vice President and Chief Policy Officer, UPC/Liberty Global answering my question about perciving the differences in Polish and American way of doing business.

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The U.S.-Poland Business Summit

 IMG_3340The U.S.-Poland Business Summit Warsaw 2012 took place on June 20, 2012 at Copernicus Science Center in Warsaw and was a major international trade and investment event.

In a ceremony of the Offcial Opening took part:

  • Waldemar Pawlak, Deputy Prime Minister, Minister of Economy of Poland,
  • Francisco J. Sanchez, U.S. Undersecretary of Commerce for International Trade,
  • Ilona Antoniszyk-Klik, Undersecretary of State, Ministry of Economy of Poland,
  • Lee A. Feinstein, United States Amassador to Poland,
  • Henryka Bochniarz, President, Polish Confederation of Private Employers Lewiatan,
  • Eric Steward, President U.S.-Poland Business Council,
  • Joseph Wancer, Chairman, American Chamber of Commerce in Poland.

Czytaj więcej: The U.S.-Poland Business Summit

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