Gain valuable insights from international business experts; from how to start an international career to choosing a foreign outsourcing partner.
Jen Birtcher, expert in international HR, discusses her experiences living and working abroad on a recent iHub podcast. Anyone who dreams of an international career can make it happen.
International expansion can make or break an organization. Organizations must have clear and consistent vision and strategy in order to maximize the potential for success when entering or growing in foreign markets.
Associate Dean of BYU Law, Carolina Núñez, shares her experiences living and working abroad, researching immigration law, providing legal aid at the border, and empowering Utah with women’s history.
Global leaders often struggle to fully understand challenges when they are removed from the situation—such as when the issue arises in an area at a different socioeconomic level. Madhubalan Viswanathan proposes using bottom-up education to bridge such physical and mental distances.
Judith Hornok, “The Decoder,” explains the value of chemistry, family, and commitment when conducting business in the Arab Gulf culture.
Expanding abroad can be tricky. Case Lawrence, founder of CircusTrix, shares his tips and tricks for taking businesses global.
One of the best ways to prepare for an international career is to create global allies. Lora Cook tells students they can best do that by: getting experience, making sacrifices, and forming connections along the way.
Luke Mocke, co-founder of Mentorli, gives expert advice on how to find and make mentors and land the right job every time.
James Ngai and Rebekah Kimball
Starting an international career may seem intimidating to graduates and young professionals. Mike Hoer sheds some light on the task by offering four methods for starting a global career—Green Beret, traditional, frequent flyer, and home country expert.
International students make a huge investment in their education when they travel abroad to receive professional training. David Mendoza suggests that students connect with four key types of individuals to optimize their international experiences.