Bicycle to Japan


In recent years, there has been an increasing pressure on many international companies to implement health and safety laws, union and pay system in Japan. As corporate globalization continues to afford companies headquartered in certain countries the ability to conduct business in other jurisdictions, the international company is beginning to recognize the importance of ensuring that corporations understand the laws and standards, which they must comply if they wish to open a manufacturing facility in other countries.
Japan and most Asian countries, in contrast to Western countries, are described as high-context culture where human relations are valued (Hall, 1976). This implies that human relations might be especially important in an Asian setting. As our company is planning to open a medium-size manufacturing bicycle in Nagoya which was well known for being conservative, but now being both an industrial powerhouse and a comparatively agreeable and open city, my research through the World Wide Web will focus on the occupational health and safety, union, and pay system in Japan that help manager and supervisor make consistent and reliable decisions. On the other hand, it helps give each employee a clear understanding as to what they expect and allow. It takes some effort to complete, but brings definite long–term benefits, reduces disputes, and adds to the professionalism of our business.


In between the Tokyo-Osaka rivalry is Nagoya, coined the biggest “country town” in Japan for its small town mentality, making it reputedly the hardest city in Japan to do business in because of its conservative mindset. With the population of over 2.2 million, Nagoya has the greatest concentration of manufacturing industries in Japan. However, the business style of person from Nagoya is slow and conservative as they are much more aggressive. You often hear people say that if you can do business in Nagoya, you can do business anywhere...