Basic Guide to Exporting

Basic Guide to Exporting : The Official Government Resource for Small and Medium-Sized Businesses

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"A Basic Guide to Exporting" provides a complete overview of the basics of exporting.
Looking for a comprehensive overview of how to export? For more than 70 years, "A Basic Guide to Exporting "has been the resource that businesses have turned to for answers to their questions about how to establish and grow overseas markets for their products and services. Whether your firm is new to exporting or in need of a refresher on the latest ideas and techniques, this comprehensive guide, now completely revised and updated, provides the nuts-and-bolts information you will need to meet the challenges of the world economy by examining: - How to identify markets for your company's products- How to finance your export transactions- The best methods of handling orders and shipments- Sources of free or low-cost export counselingYou'll also find numerous real-life examples that illustrate the principles of exporting, samples of forms needed to export, and--in a valuable appendix--information on how to obtain guidance and counseling offered by the federal government through its domestic network of more than 100 Export Assistance Centers and through commercial counselors located in U.S. embassies abroad. Contains a complete overview of the basics of exporting.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 262 pages
  • 204 x 253 x 14mm | 776g
  • Washington, DC, United States
  • English
  • Revised
  • 10th Revised ed.
  • Illustrations, unspecified
  • 0160869536
  • 9780160869532

Review quote

October 2013
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Excerpt from this blog:
MSU's International Business Center (CIBER) is bringing community college business instructors back to school to help them learn the best ways to develop new classes or expand on the subject.The International Trade Administration's (ITA) Commercial Service is proud to partner on the initiative, in conjunction with the U.S. Department of Education.CIBER uses ITA's Basic Guide to Exporting to teach these instructors the basics of international business. An accompanying online portion provides slide shows and narratives that augment the text.These tools aim to help teachers become comfortable with an important topic - doing business overseas - and give them a starting point for developing their own courses.Community colleges may be overlooked in international business education, but these schools are great tools for helping drive export success."A lot of small business leaders seek additional skills by attending night classes at their local college," said Thomas Hult, director of the CIBER program at Michigan State. The skills developed at community colleges can translate to success in the global marketplace.Studies show international business is becoming a more common subject in community colleges. About 51 percent of community colleges offered courses in international business in 2008; four years later, it was 81 percent.
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About International Trade Administration (U S )

U.S. Department of Commerce, International Trade Administration
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