The acquisition of IBM's personal computer division by China's Lenovo and the aborted bids for Maytag and Unocal have heralded the arrival of a new player on the global business scene--the Chinese multinational enterprise.
What does MN stand for?
MN stands for Multinational
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of MN
We have 50 other meanings of MN in our Acronym Attic
- Mobile Network
- Mobile Node
- Model Number (manufacturer code)
- Mongolia (ISO country code, top level domain)
- Mononuclear Leukocytes
- Montenegro (Yugoslavia)
- Moscow News (Moscow, Russia newspaper)
- Motor Neuron
- MuggleNet (Harry Potter)
- Music News
- Very High Frequency Voice Radio (US Navy)
- Multinational Detailed Deployment Plan
- Minnesota Fatal Accident Circumstances and Epidemiology Study
- Minnesota Fatality Assessment and Control Evaluation Program
- Multi National Limited Objective Experiment (US DoD)
- Materiel Need (Abbreviated)
- Minnesota Behavioral Intelligence Agency
- Mobile Network Home Agent
- Minimum Mean Level Detector
Samples in periodicals archive:
A directory of international list and database brokers and managers, postal distribution services, payment processors, and publications on international direct mail and marketing Recounting the highlights of the March 4-5, 2002 Publisher's Multinational Direct Conference in New York City, The Newsletter on Newsletters (March 15) reported that speaker after speaker emphasized that there's "a lot of money beyond one's domestic subscriber base.
Every year, when the chief financial officer of almost any multinational corporation sits down with the company's tax director to review the year, the first question centers on the company's worldwide effective tax rate, followed by a question on how to reduce that rate.
Because of the importance of the treaties to multinational corporations, Tax Executives Institute urges the Committee on Foreign Relations to recommend ratification by the full Senate.
By 1982, an estimated $93 billion, much of it money controlled by multinational corporations operating in Latin America, had been moved from the region--$36 billion from Mexico alone.