7 ways to take advantage of the crisis

How to prepare a strategic plan to response quickly to customers expectations and to retain human capital.

Monday, January 12, 2009

According to elfinancieroc.com "this plan - if possible - will allow us to focus, in less than 100 days, on aspects such as how to react quickly, how to exceed customer expectations, retain and revalue key human capital, how to develop sources of liquidity and how to eliminate whatever does not add value.

This also includes optimizing liabilities and, above all, reinventing ourselves structurally in order to anticipate the economic cycle once the economy returns to the growth agenda.

More on this topic

Economy: How to Survive the crisis?

August 2020

Speeding up the repayment of the tax credit, repealing the Solidarity Tax, approving the Leasing Law, reforming the Banking Law and the Free Zone Law, is part of what Guatemalan businessmen are proposing to reactivate the economy in this context of crisis.

At present, Guatemala is immersed in a severe economic crisis, which was generated by the restrictions to productive activities that were decreed due to the outbreak of covid-19.

Costa Rica and the Effects of an International Crisis

September 2011

A report by Aldesa analyzes the effects for Costa Rica of a potential international crisis.

According to Aldesa:

During this week the market has been permeated by an air of positivity due to expectations that European authorities will solve the problem of the debt crisis. However, if more events occur, there would still be risks for the global economy that could trigger a slowdown in the U.S. and Europe.

Costa Rica: New Strategy to Attract Investment

September 2010

Commerce Vice-minister, Fernando Ocampo, has indicated that the country will seek to attract foreign direct investment (FDI) from South Korea and Brazil.

The Vice-minister added that the strategy for the next four years is based primarily on diversifying the origin of capital brought to the country.

Old days were better days in Nicaragua

June 2008

You don't need to be an economist to see that in Nicaragua things were better in the past, and if we don't change direction the country will fall over a precipice, says Fernando Centeno Chiong.

In an opinion piece in the Nicaraguan newspaper La Prensa, Centeno says a recent report shows that expected economic growth this year will be about 2.5 percent.

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