We Want More Guitars: a Critical Analysis of a Global Problem

1812 Words Aug 7th, 2016 8 Pages
Every company has their own theory and goals behind what they overall want to see or become. This paper is written with intent to help better understand a real life situation that took place at Guitarras Dominquez. When a company first opens their doors for business, they use high end material to show the essence of quality in their product which will allow for growth in their customer base. Do you ever wonder how a company gets far in doing so? Intention from the start of a business does not include cutting corners and saving money, but eventually with budget cuts and business plans they tend to become necessary. When we take a look at the case study about Guitarras Dominquez, we take a close look at what can possibly happen to a …show more content…
Some businesses in America transfer into bi-cultured after starting out as monoculture. This typically happens when one company buys out the other or they join each other and sub-merge. Every now and then this happens globally. Companies face changes when a merger takes place such as how the business will operate, wages, and or if there will be interference from the government. Once the merger has begun the rules are changed to better serve the company whether people are with it or against it. Company success stories are sent over to a list which is created called the Globe Project list. This list gives pointers and advice for globalized managers to practice based on several key items and characteristics required during a successful merger. Daft states, “Some of the characteristics are assertiveness, performance, and human orientation” (Daft, 2013 ).
Problem
In my conclusion of reading the Guitarras Dominquez case study, the first problem that stood out was the quality of their product not the quantity. A company’s management team must be on the same page otherwise they will have issues going forward. Allowing for breakdown in skills can trigger the ripple effect to the point where employees can lack potential of producing more guitars. For a few months, Adam Washington Wainwright was working hand in hand with the Salvador about increasing production on the Guitars. “Salvador, you do beautiful work” (Daft 2013). Some of the
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