Did Nestle or a company in Cambodia that you know undergo either first-order and/or secondorder change according to the case? Answer, listing examples of types of change from the above story.
Nestle changed in both first-order change and second –order change First –order change:
- would be the relocation of executive offices from Switzerland to the United States - Change serves to enhance the existing business model and instigate growth - Nestle is a company rich with organizational culture and a strong history of leaders more than capable to initiate change.`
- Changes can completely confuse and create a chaotic situation ***** the ***** many divisions and departments.
Second –order change
-Change was purposeful to determine how IT would best serve Nestle. -Nestle began acquiring local subsidiaries in foreign markets and changed its approach to global expansion.
-Change events include the more pragmatic and solution-focused approach to defining how Information technology (IT) will be used in Nestle.
According to the case, Because Nestlé only sold through sales agents to countries outside of its home market. Its launch into the American market was initiated when the First World War increased demand for dairy. Nestle began acquiring local subsidiaries in foreign markets and changed its approach to global expansion by the 1900’s
Nestle experienced both first-order and second-order change. Nestle is a company rich with organizational culture and a strong history of leaders more than capable to initiate change, no matter how slow the process may actually present itself-- After all the turtle won the race. Under the category of first-order change would be the relocation of executive offices from Switzerland to the United States to escape the Third Reich and achieve nationalization of their company. The acquisition of L’Oreal and the impact of its diversification also falls within first-order change. Second-order change is for Nestle has always been more...
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