A strategy focused on international expansion can drive significant benefits. Whether you are opening new offices, targeting an overseas customer base or acquiring companies overseas, there’s huge potential to scale your business and win market share.
For any European-based startup or small business, regardless of industry, the benefits of international expansion are obvious. It opens up new avenues of growth, diversifies revenue streams and provides access to new talent pools.
New customer acquisition events and clients successes are great, but Nigel Shanahan is aware that he must take heed of valuable business learning points.
UK-headquartered identity verification service Onfido, which boasts over 1,000 clients, has raised a $25m Series B investment to meet increased demand in the US and other international markets.
Preparing and launching a business overseas, whether it’s in Europe or further afield, is an exciting time for any company, but one with inherent challenges. Here are six tips to help you get started.
Clothing giant Marks & Spencer (M&S) is sounding the retreat on its international expansion plans in the wake of recent events in Eastern Europe and China.
As part of a four-strong series of articles analysing some of the biggest potential export markets for British SMEs, Alvaro Alamillo, Santander UK’s America expert, first examines the US – explaining why businesses should look at it, where opportunities are and when is the best time to push the button.
In a bid to boost international expansion, children's video learning app Hopster has made two senior technical appointments – including the addition of a Made.com executive – and plans to grow its presence on Apple TV.
Reed Hastings, CEO of Netflix, told investors that the company would begin to push consumers toward higher-priced plans in the US, over the coming years.
SMEs view China as the biggest future export market, ahead of Europe and North America and other BRIC countries.
A new creative sector taskforce is to boost trade by £500m.
More London firms plan to expand, but mostly outside of the capital.