Anatoly Zhuplev is a professor of management at Loyola Marymount University and chair of the Department of Management. He is a Fulbright Scholar. Prior to joining the College of Business Administration faculty in 1990, Zhuplev taught at Northeastern University, the University of Maryland and Moscow Management Institute. He also worked for several non-profit organizations in Russia. He is the recipient of numerous academic awards during his 15-year tenure in Russian education; he has also received the Award for Outstanding Contribution to the Loyola Marymount University MBA Program. Zhuplev is a member of the International Management Development Association, on the Editorial Board of the Journal of East-West Business and a member of the Editorial Review Board for the Journal of Transnational Management.
Moscow Management Institute: Ph.D., Management 1981
Moscow Engineer-Economics Institute: B.S., Economics 1974
Areas of Expertise (4)
Industry Expertise (4)
Training and Development
- Academy of International Business
- International Academy of Corporate Management
- International Management Development Association
- U.S. Association for Small Business and Entrepreneurship
Zhuplev, A. V. Doby, DaVion Dell, Jonathan, and Tillipman Joshua
The chapter presents a comparative analysis of trends in the peer-to-peer lodging and their impacts on the lodging industry of the metropolitan regions of the Greater Los Angeles, California, USA, and Southern Europe (Athens, Greece; Barcelona, Spain; and Vienna, Austria). The main research question is whether the emerging peer-to-peer lodging platforms, part of the exploding sharing economy, are competitive or complementary to the traditional lodging industry. Data was obtained from secondary research and collected in 24 field interviews. The study found variations in the complementarity/competitiveness equilibrium, depending on the market segment in hospitality industry and regulatory environment. The chapter draws recommendations for hotel competitiveness.
This chapter focuses on what you need to know about cross-cultural customs and communication styles in relation to global entrepreneurship.
Dai, Li and Zhuplev, Anatoly
This chapter focuses on what you need to know about entrepreneurship in emerging markets.
Zhuplev, Anatoly and Kuznetsov, Mikhail
The chapter explores FDI trends and patterns in Russia. FDI global framework includes multiple stakeholders with diverse interests, expectations, and political attitudes toward foreign investment. Conceptual RDI framework in the chapter is supported by examining Russia's FDI profile, patterns, and dynamics across major economic sectors and regions. Russia's performance in the Global Competitiveness Report 2015-2016 is used to analyze the nation's FDI attractiveness compared to other countries. Further discussion focuses on Russia's macro-economic structure in the FDI context that includes sectorial and regional aspects. Specifically, the chapter concentrates on examining FDI in the Greater Moscow and Greater St. Petersburg, Russia's leading economic regions. These regions receive significant FDI inflows and make substantial contribution to the nation's economic output and trade. The chapter culminates in exploring FDI dynamics in Russia under the current economic crisis and strategies for survival and revival on the regional, sectorial, and company level.
The paper examines political-economic role and influence of changes in the Russian oil and gas sector and critical strategic alternatives for development. It explores trends in global energy market, new technologies in the energy-value chain, and pertinent changes in the global economic environment.
The chapter explores trends in the global energy and analyses the dynamics and outlook for sustainable energy security in Europe in the context of import dependency in energy. It looks at the drivers, constrains and trends in the Russian energy sector in the Eurasian regional context. Despite technological advances, policies toward sustainable development and renewable energy, in the next two decades Europe will predominantly depend on fossil fuels and Russian energy imports.
This chapter explores strategic attractiveness, cost, and risk of doing business, and reveals that Russia trails Germany and U.S.A., key aspirational comparators, in critical global competitiveness rankings.
Globalization and regionalization have been expanding over the past few decades, reshaping the politico-economic landscape and business dynamics. Technological advances in transportation and communications, improvements in the freedom of information, trends in political economic liberalization, emergence of international institutions, non-governmental organizations, and business enterprises across the world facilitate cross-cultural learning, exchanges, travel, commerce, and investment flows. Along with opportunities, these developments and trends also cause inter-dependencies, complexities, and competition for limited resources under social-economic and environmental constraints, as well as political and cultural differences.
Branum, Karina, Cepeda, Laura, Howsman, Cody and Zhuplev, Anatoly
Purpose – The purpose of this research is to compare trends, drivers, and best sustainable development (SD) practices in the Nordic region and California, USA.Design/methodology/approach – Four research propositions are explored: (1) SD is driven by governmental, economic, and social/cultural influences. (2) Social democracy and mixed economies in the Nordic region influence SD differently than the free market system of the United States. (3) The profit-centered, short-term view in the United States impacts SD differently than the longer-term approach in the Nordic region. (4) The egalitarian culture in the Nordic region influences SD differently than the entrepreneurial culture in the United States. The study incorporates a comprehensive literature review, 34 field interviews and research observations in the United States and the Nordic region.Findings – California and the Nordics have similar market economies where SD is largely driven by private sector; however, the role of government more directly influences SD in the Nordic region. Also, the profit-centered, entrepreneurial view of the United States drives innovation in SD based on short-term profitability gains, which ultimately hinders long-term solutions. Alternatively, the egalitarian culture in the Nordic region manifests in more focused and quicker adoption of SD policies. Lastly, the Nordics have a broad range of SD goals and a competitive advantage in key SD technologies. Conversely, California pursues a large variety of technologies without clearly defined goals that tend to be less effective than the Nordic countries.Originality/value of chapter – The chapter identified similarities and differences in SD trends, best practices, policies, and attitudes: California compared to Nordic countries.
A longitudinal survey of small business entrepreneurs was conducted in Russia in two stages: in 1994 and in 2008. This study examined entrepreneurial climate and developments in Russia's small businesses with a focus on motivations and obstacles in starting up and operating businesses.
The paper identifies current patterns and trends, motivations and obstacles for entrepreneurship in the Russian service sector. It focuses on high propriety sub sectors in the service sector that are highly attractive for entrepreneurs and factors making those sub sectors particularly attractive; geographic, demographic and other factors affecting demand for services; major obstacles in the service sector affiliated with entrepreneurial business venture start-ups; key governance and support factors on the part of local and federal government; and finally common patterns of decision making in entrepreneurial business venture start-ups.