Essay on Decision in Paradise

1611 Words Apr 9th, 2012 7 Pages
Decision in Paradise Part I

Tony O. Nance


November 16, 2011
Dr. Allen Timmons

Good title page

Decision in Paradise Part I

Introduction This paper will define the issues that appear in the business scenario surrounding the South Pacific Island country of Kava. It will also identify forces involved in formulation of the problem and identify problems with tools and techniques used to describe obstacles that may affect critical decisions made by key stakeholders of the Target Corporation. Very good – a paraphrase of the assignment and identification of your selected organization. Background
According to Target Corporation, (2011), “Target Corporation a $64.9 billion general merchandise
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The first thing Nik noticed about the island upon his arrival was the island was a mess. He quickly realized that life’s events were not as he perceives them to be. The island of paradise was a mess because of a recent hurricane. Because of Kavas location in the South Pacific this makes the island a hot-bed for natural disaster activity to include tidal waves, hurricanes, floods, fires, volcanic eruptions, and earthquakes. Other issues that affect the island include petroleum spills, a high number of HIV/AIDS cases, and a high risk of avian flu. The island faces terrorism from within and outside the country, which creates a concern for Alex and Nik of the possibility of government corruption (University of Phoenix, 2006). Very good; good job identifying UOP as a cite – only student that did this. Forces Involved In Formulation of the Problem Kavas potential risk of future disasters is well known among the locals and Alex. Several have occurred within a short period giving evident to anyone that comes to the island. Alex quickly explained to Nik that every day in many ways people are affected directly by events that happen in other parts of the world. Nik was taken back for a moment because he had not considered the impact such a small country could have on other economies of the world. The risk of halting petroleum production, the risk of cutbacks on

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