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    Nobody pays me to write any of the copy on my blog, and should I ever have the good fortune that they do, I will declare it. My main employment is as the owner and principal of The Future Place consultancy. The Future Place provides two key services 1) training and services to industry and academic bodies and 2) consultancy services to companies. The details of the companies I work with are a private matter, but if I blog about any company who has paid The Future Place more than expenses recently (approx. two years) I will mention that they are a client. I hold equity in Virtual Surveys and provide consulting services to them from time to time. I am paid to run courses for a number of trade bodies and over the last few years clients have included ESOMAR, AMSRS, MRS, and MRIA.

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DavidYingHonHo

Ray, I agree with the three trends you depicted. And I add that:

China has not yet produced a significant number of thought leaders in MR but will in the near future. Count the demographic statistics. If there are 100 geniuses in the world, 20 will be Chinese and 20 Indian, provided these giants caught up fast in their stage of development. Just like what Hans Rosling reveals in his brilliant stats presentations.

The language factor you mentioned is a good point. Indian researchers are already conquering many US and anglo markets, taking up positions in the market research world of these countries. I have attended Chinese and Japanese research conferences. They provide a mirror of how research can look like in a non-Western paradigm. Despite that we are a converging world, there are still a lot of conventions and styles because of the cultural background.

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