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    Man essentials ch4_new-1 Man essentials ch4_new-1 Presentation Transcript

    • Chapter 4: Strategic Management
    • Learning Objectives
      • After studying this chapter, you should be able to:
      • Explain what a competitive advantage is and identify its components
      • Describe the strategic management process
      • Explain the role an environmental analysis plays in strategy formulation
      • List and describe the five dimensions of the general environment
      • Explain the five forces in the industry and competitor environments
    • Learning Objectives
      • Discuss how to conduct an internal analysis of a firm’s resources using value chain analysis
      • Utilize SWOT analysis to describe the organization’s conditions and select the best strategy
      • Identify and explain business-level, generic strategies
      • Describe strategic actions used in strategy implementation such as acquisitions and strategic alliances
    • Competitive Advantage
      • Competitive advantage
      • The ability of a firm to win consistently over the long term in a competitive situation
      • Competitive advantage is created through the achievement of four qualities
      Superior Value Rarity Difficult to Imitate Non-substitutability
    • Qualities Leading to Competitive Advantage
      • Superior value
      • Firm provides products and services that produce value that is superior to competitors
      • Comparative advantage
        • Compared to others, the value is superior
      • Distinctive competence
        • Superior product is result of a unique competence
      Superior Value
    • Qualities Leading to Competitive Advantage
      • Rarity
      • How many other firms hold similar capabilities?
      Superior Value Rarity
    • Qualities Leading to Competitive Advantage
      • Difficult to imitate
      • Managers must create barriers that make it hard for others to copy their superiority advantages
        • Culture
        • Product design
        • Marketing strategy
        • And others
      Superior Value Rarity Difficult to Imitate
    • Qualities Leading to Competitive Advantage
      • Non-substitutability
      • Can the customer’s need be met by alternative means?
        • Encyclopedias vs. information on Internet
        • Movie theater entertainment vs. concert band entertainment
      Superior Value Rarity Difficult to Imitate Non-substitutability
    • Turning a Competitive Advantage into Profits
      • A competitive advantage should generate above-average returns: profits that are greater than the average for a comparable set of firms
    • Strategic Management Process: Setting Direction
      • Strategic management process is a planning process in which managers:
        • Set the organization's general direction and objectives
        • Formulate a specific strategy
        • Plan and carry out the strategy’s implementation
        • Monitor results and make necessary adjustments
    • Strategic Management Process Determine strategic vision Establish objectives Formulate strategy
      • Implement strategy
      • Action plans
      • Implement plans
      • Monitor outcomes
      Analyze internal resources Analyze external environment Adapted from Exhibit 5.1 Define organizational mission
    • Determining the Strategic Vision
      • Strategic vision: provides a view of the firm over the long term and what it should achieve in the future.
      • Strategic vision:
        • Provides general identity, direction, and level of aspirations
        • Is the heart of the strategy and strategic plan
        • Is short and compelling
    • Mission Statement
      • Mission statement articulates fundamental purpose of the organization
      • Company philosophy
      • Company identity, or self-concept
      • Principal products or services
      • Customers and markets
      • Geographic focus
      • Obligations to shareholders
      • Commitment to employees
    • External Environmental Analysis
      • Managers must conduct an analysis of the firm’s general environment:
      • Social/cultural
      • Technological
      • Economic
      • Political/legal
      • Global
      The Firm Social/ Cultural Environment Techno- logical Environment Political/ Legal Environment Global Environment Economic Environment
    • General Environment
      • Sociocultural forces include:
      • Demographics
      • Societal values
    • General Environment
      • Technology forces
      • Product technological changes
      • Process technological changes
    • General Environment
      • Economic forces
      • Current economic conditions
      • Economic cycles
      • Structural changes
    • General Environment
      • Political and legal forces
      • Laws and regulations
      • Government spending
    • General Environment
      • Global forces
      • Impact on and interaction with the other forces
      • Institutional forces
      • Physical forces
    • The General Environment of Coca-Cola Coca-Cola Social/ Cultural Environment Techno- logical Environment Political/Legal Environment
      • Baby boomers drink less
      • Immigrants drink less
      • Concern about recycling
      • Concerns about health
      • New recycle-friendly canning technology
      • New promotion opportunities via the Internet
      Global Environment Economic Environment
      • Increased health standards for bottling
      • Stricter liability legislation
      • Increase in acceptance of carbonated drinks in India and China
      • Easier consumer access to refrigeration
      • Slow economic growth
      • Prospect of economic recovery
      Adapted from Exhibit 5.3
    • Industry and Competitive Environment Suppliers Customers New Entrants Industry competitors Rivalry among existing firms Substitutes
    • Profits and Industry Forces
      • Few competitors
      • Quality-based competition
      • High entry barriers
      • Few new entrants
      • Many customers
      • Fragmented customers
      • Many suppliers
      • Many competitors
      • Price-based competition
      • Low entry barriers
      • Many new entrants
      • Many substitutes
      • Few customers
      • United customers
      • Few suppliers
      Higher Profits Lower Profits Adapted from Exhibit 5.4
    • Industry and Competitive Environment of JetBlue JetBlue Customers Business travelers Leisure travelers Competitors Rivalry: Price New entrants: Few Substitutes: Video conferencing Suppliers Planes: Airbus Jet fuel: many suppliers such as Exxon Mobil Labor No union representation Ample supply of pilots and flight attendants Regulators FAA Airport authorities Strategic Partners No airline partners Initial partnership With satellite TV provider Adapted from Exhibit 5.5
    • The Value Chain
      • Primary Activities
      Support Activities Adapted from Exhibit 5.6
    • Integrating Internal and External Analyses
      • Internal environment
      • Strengths
      • Weaknesses
      • Tools
        • Core competencies framework
        • Resource analysis framework
        • Value chain framework
      Internal Environment SWOT
    • Integrating Internal and External Analyses
      • External environment
      • Opportunities
      • Threats
      • Tools
        • Product life cycle analysis
        • Portfolio analysis
        • Five forces framework
      External Environment SWOT
    • Strategic Objectives
      • Strategic objectives translate the strategic intent and mission into concrete and measurable goals
      • Facilitates a firm's ability to
        • Allocate resources appropriately
        • Reach a shared understanding of priorities
        • Delegate responsibilities
        • Hold people accountable for results
    • Formulating a Strategy
      • Competitive strategy: determining how the company is going to compete and achieve its strategic objectives, mission, and ultimate strategic intent
      • Generic strategies
      • Techniques and tools
    • Formulating a Strategy
      • Generic competitive strategies
      • Cost leadership
      • Differentiation
      • Focus
    • Generic Strategies and Scope General player whose product or service features command industry average prices but whose costs are significantly below the industry average Example: Wal-Mart Niche player with average Prices and below-average costs That focuses on a segment of customers or a specific geography Example: Columbia Sports General player whose product or service features command premium prices and whose costs are at the industry average Example: Sony Niche player with average costs but commanding premium prices that focuses on the high end and customers in a general or specific geography Example: Morgan Motors Scope General Focused Differentiation Cost leadership Strategy
    • Strategy Implementation Strategy Structure Systems Shared Values Skills Staff Style