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Export & import strategy14

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  • Transcript

    • 1. ECP 6701 Competitive Strategies in Expanding Markets Export and Import Strategies 1
    • 2. Readings  Daniels, Radebaugh, Sallivan, International Business, Chapter 17 2
    • 3. Objectives  Identify the key elements of export and import strategies  Compare direct and indirect selling of exports  Discuss the role of trade intermediaries  Identify methods of export payments and the financing of receivables.  Readings. 3
    • 4. Introduction  Characteristics – – – – 4 of Exporters The probability of a company’s being an exporter increases with the size of the company Export intensity is not positively correlated with company size The largest exporters in the United States also are among the largest industrial corporations Smaller exporters make smaller shipments; larger exporters make larger shipments
    • 5. Export Shipments of Various Sizes as Percentages of Total Dollar Value of Exports 5
    • 6. Why companies export  Exporting – – – – 6 Expands sales and profits Achieves economies of scale and reduces the unit costs of production. Is less risky than DFI because it does not require the same degree of capital. Allows companies to diversify sales location.
    • 7. Phases of export development  As companies learn more about the process of exporting, – – – they tend to export to more countries they tend to export to more dissimilar countries which are located further away they tend to export a larger percentage of their sales.  The 7 following figure summarizes the various phases of exporting.
    • 8. Phases of Export Development 8
    • 9. Export Strategy – – – 9 Entry mode depends on ownership advantages of the company, location advantages of the market, and internalization advantages of integrating transactions within the company Companies that have lower levels of ownership advantages either do not enter foreign markets or use low-risk strategies such as exporting Strategic considerations affect the choice of exporting as an entry mode
    • 10. Designing an Export Strategy  In designing an export strategy, a company must – – – – 10 Assess export potential Get expert counseling Select market or markets Set goals and get the product to market
    • 11. 11
    • 12. 12
    • 13. The Import Strategy  Importers need to be concerned with procedural and strategic issues  An import broker is an intermediary that helps an importer clear customs 13
    • 14. The Import Strategy  The – – Role of Customs Agencies Customs agencies assess and collect duties and ensure import regulations are adhered to. Drawback provisions allow U.S. exporters to apply for a refund of 99 percent of the duty paid on imported components.  Documentation – 14 Importers must submit to customs documents that determine whether the shipment is released and what duties are assessed.
    • 15. Export Intermediaries  Companies use external specialists for exporting before developing internal capabilities  Companies may market their products either directly or indirectly through external specialists or intermediary organizations 15
    • 16. Export Intermediaries  Direct – – – 16 Selling Direct selling involves sales representatives, agents, distributors, or retailers A sales representative usually operates on a commission basis A distributor is a merchant who purchases the products from the manufacturer and sells them at a profit
    • 17. Export Intermediaries  Indirect Selling – Commission agents work for the buyer – Export Management Companies (EMCs) provide export services for a specific exporter or group of exporters – Export Management Companies  EMCs in the United States are mostly small, entrepreneurial ventures that tend to specialize by product, function, or market area 17
    • 18. Export Trading Companies (ETCs)  ETCs tend to operate on the basis of demand rather than supply  ETCs – – – – 18 can be formed by Competitors can be exempt from antitrust laws State and local governments Money-center banks Major corporations
    • 19. Foreign Freight Forwarders A foreign freight forwarder is an export or import specialist dealing in the movement of goods from producer to consumer – The typical freight forwarder is the largest export intermediary in terms of value and weight handled  Air – 19 and Ocean Freight Ocean freight is dominant in terms of total weight of products traded, but air freight is significant in terms of value of products shipped
    • 20. Foreign Freight Forwarders  Documentation: An export license is used to determine whether products can be shipped to specific countries – Key export documents include  pro forma invoice  commercial invoice  bill of lading  shipper’s export declaration  and export packing list 20
    • 21. Export Financing  Financial – – – – 21 issues relating to exporting: Product price Method of payment Financing of receivables Insurance
    • 22. Product Price  Export – – – – – – 22 pricing is influenced by: Exchange rates Transportation costs Duties Multiple distribution channels Insurance costs Banking costs
    • 23. Methods of payment  Methods – – – – – 23 of payments are Cash in advance Letter of credit Documentary collection or draft Open account Countertrade
    • 24. Export Financing  Financing receivables for US exporters – – 24 Ex-Im Bank provides direct loans to importers or guarantees to financial institutions The Small Business Administration (SBA) guarantees long-term financing to small exporters
    • 25. Letter-of-Credit Relationships 25
    • 26. An Irrevocable Export Letter of Credit 26
    • 27. Export Financing A letter of credit obligates the buyer’s bank to pay the exporter  A revocable letter of credit may be changed by any of the parties to the agreement  An irrevocable letter of credit requires all parties to agree to a change in the documents  A confirmed irrevocable letter of credit adds an obligation to pay for the exporter’s bank 27
    • 28. Countertrade  Countertrade refers to any one of a number of different arrangements by which goods and services are traded for each other  Countertrade often takes place because of a foreignexchange shortage  Barter 28 occurs when goods are traded for goods  In offset trade, the exporter sells goods for cash trade but then undertakes to promote exports from the importing country in order to help it earn foreign exchange
    • 29. An Offset Transaction 29
    • 30. Summary  The likelihood that a company is becoming an exporter increases with company size, but the percentage of sales exported is not correlated with size.  Companies export to increase sales revenues, use excess capacity, and diversify sales. 30
    • 31. Summary  As a company establishes its export business plan, it must assess export potential, do the appropriate research, and determine how to get its goods abroad.  Importers need to be concerned with procedural and strategic issues. 31
    • 32. Summary  Exporters may engage in direct or in indirect exporting.  Trading companies and export management companies can be used to engage in indirect exporting.  Freight forwarders specialize in moving goods from one country to another. 32
    • 33. Summary  There are four major financial issues related to exporting: the price of the product, the method of payment, financing of receivables, and insurance.  Countertrade and offset trade are special cases of exporting and importing used when countries face foreign exchange problems. 33

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