Plight On Luxury Brands

. NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF FASHION TECHNOLOGY                            HYDERABAD . . . MASTER OF FASHION MANAGEMENT (2013-15) MARKETING RESEARCH . . . . . ASSIGNMENT NO-2 . “PLIGHT ON LUXURY BRANDS” . . . . . SUBMITTED BY: SUBMITTED TO: GAYATHRI.VS (11)                      MR. A. SRINIVASA RAO GREESHMA.V (12) GUNJE PALLAVI (13) KOMAL TAPASE(22) SUBBARAO TELLAM(37) INDEX SR NO. PARTICULAR PAGE NO. 1 Acknowledgement . 3 2 Executive summary . 4 3 Chapter 1 . 7 5 Problem definition 8 6 Scope of study . 9 7 Background of study 10 8 Research methodology . 11 9 Chapter 2 14 10 What is luxury . 15 11 Luxury brands and griffes 18 12 Principals of luxury management 19 13 Brand awareness and desire 21 14 Luxury segment in India 22 15 Current state of luxury retail in India 28 16 Chapter 4 29 17 Research findings 30 18 Findings from survey-primary research 33 19 Relational analysis 53 20 Chapter 5 58 21 Analysis and interpretation 59 22 Chapter 6 62 23 Conclusion 63 24 Appendix 64 25 Bibliography 68 . SR NO. LIST OF GRAPHS PAGE NO. 1 GENDERWISE CLASSIFICATION OF THE RESPONDING SAMPLE 31 2 AGEWISE CLASSIFICATION OF THE RESPONDING SAMPLE 32 3 OCCUPATIONWISE CLASSIFICATION OF THE RESPONDING SAMPLE 33 5 INCOMEWISE CLASSIFICATION OF THE RESPONDING SAMPLE 34 6 AGE GROUP MOST INTERESTED IN BUYING LUXURY PRODUCTS 35 7 IS LUXURY RELATED TO INCOME 36 8 RELATION OF LUXURY GOODS TO INCOME LEVEL 37 9 RANK THE FOLLOWING PARAMETERS ON YOUR PURCHASE PREFERENCE 38 10 REASONS FOR PURCHASE OF LUXURY PRODUCTS . 39 11 QUALITY OF LUXURIOUS BRANDS ARE MORE SUPERIOR THAN OTHERS 4 12 VALUE DERIVE FROM LUXURY BRANDS IS MORE THAN OTHERS . 0 13 SERVICES PROVIDED BY LUXURY BRANDS IS BETTER THAN OTHERS 41 14 LUXURY BRANDS ARE PREFER BY HIGH INCOME GROUPS 42 15 SOCIO ECONOMIC FACTORS WHICH AFFECT THE LUXURY SALES 43 16 WHICH BRANDS YOU PREFER TO SHOP 45 17 WHERE DO YOU PREFER TO SHOP 46 18 DO YOU STILL GO ABROAD TO SHOP LUXURY PRODUCTS 47 19 DO SALE OF LIFESTYLE PRODUCTS ONLY RESTRICTED TO METROS 48 . . . . . . . .                        . . . . . ACKNOWLEDGEMENT   . . . . . Some works are so typical that are impossible for a person to complete it alone. Summer Internship Project is one of them. We would not be able...

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Republic Of The Philippines 3

Republic of the Philippines SUPREME COURT Manila EN BANC G.R No. 187167               August 16, 2011 PROF. MERLIN M. MAGALLONA, AKBAYAN PARTY-LIST REP. RISA HONTIVEROS, PROF. HARRY C. ROQUE, JR., AND UNIVERSITY OF THE PHILIPPINES COLLEGE OF LAW STUDENTS, ALITHEA BARBARA ACAS, VOLTAIRE ALFERES, CZARINA MAY ALTEZ, FRANCIS ALVIN ASILO, SHERYL BALOT, RUBY AMOR BARRACA, JOSE JAVIER BAUTISTA, ROMINA BERNARDO, VALERIE PAGASA BUENAVENTURA, EDAN MARRI CAÑETE, VANN ALLEN DELA CRUZ, RENE DELORINO, PAULYN MAY DUMAN, SHARON ESCOTO, RODRIGO FAJARDO III, GIRLIE FERRER, RAOULLE OSEN FERRER, CARLA REGINA GREPO, ANNA MARIE CECILIA GO, IRISH KAY KALAW, MARY ANN JOY LEE, MARIA LUISA MANALAYSAY, MIGUEL RAFAEL MUSNGI, MICHAEL OCAMPO, JAKLYN HANNA PINEDA, WILLIAM RAGAMAT, MARICAR RAMOS, ENRIK FORT REVILLAS, JAMES MARK TERRY RIDON, JOHANN FRANTZ RIVERA IV, CHRISTIAN RIVERO, DIANNE MARIE ROA, NICHOLAS SANTIZO, MELISSA CHRISTINA SANTOS, CRISTINE MAE TABING, VANESSA ANNE TORNO, MARIA ESTER VANGUARDIA, and MARCELINO VELOSO III, Petitioners, vs. HON. EDUARDO ERMITA, IN HIS CAPACITY AS EXECUTIVE SECRETARY, HON. ALBERTO ROMULO, IN HIS CAPACITY AS SECRETARY OF THE DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS, HON. ROLANDO ANDAYA, IN HIS CAPACITY AS SECRETARY OF THE DEPARTMENT OF BUDGET AND MANAGEMENT, HON. DIONY VENTURA, IN HIS CAPACITY AS ADMINISTRATOR OF THE NATIONAL MAPPING & RESOURCE INFORMATION AUTHORITY, and HON. HILARIO DAVIDE, JR., IN HIS CAPACITY AS REPRESENTATIVE OF THE PERMANENT MISSION OF THE REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES TO THE UNITED NATIONS, Respondents. D E C I S I O N CARPIO, J.: The Case This original action for the writs of certiorari and prohibition assails the constitutionality of Republic Act No. 95221 (RA 9522) adjusting the country’s archipelagic baselines and classifying the baseline regime of nearby territories. The Antecedents In 1961, Congress passed Republic Act No. 3046 (RA 3046)2 demarcating the maritime baselines of the Philippines as an archipelagic State.3 This law followed the framing of the Convention on the Territorial Sea and the Contiguous Zone in 1958 (UNCLOS I),4 codifying, among others, the sovereign right of States parties over their “territorial sea,” the breadth of which, however, was left undetermined. Attempts to fill this void during the second round of negotiations in Geneva in 1960 (UNCLOS II) proved futile. Thus, domestically, RA 3046 remained unchanged for nearly five decades, save for legislation passed in 1968 (Republic Act No. 5446 [RA 5446]) correcting typographical errors and reserving the drawing of baselines around Sabah in North Borneo. In...

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Petitioners Work Under Private Respondent International School

LABOR 1. INT’L SCHOOL ALLIANCE OF EDUCATORS (ISAE) v. QUISUMBING FACTS: Petitioners work under private respondent International School. The school hires both local and foreign hires. Foreign hires are granted with more benefits and higher salary. Respondent says this is because of dislocation factor and limited tenure. Petitioners contested the difference in salary rates between foreign and local hires. They claim that it is discriminatory to Filipinos and it constitutes racial discrimination. HELD: There is violation of equal protection. Equal pay for equal work, persons who work with substantially equal qualifications, skillsm effort, and responsibility under similar conditions should be paid similar salaries. If an employer accords the same rank and position, the presumption is that they perform equal work. Here, both groups have similar functions which they perform under similar conditions. There is no evidence that foreign hires perform 25% more efficient than local hires. The dislocation factor and tenure are properly accorded by the benefits they received. International School (IS) pays its teachers who are hired from abroad, or foreign-hires, a higher salary than its local-hires, whether the latter are Filipino or not (most are Filipino, but some are American).  It justifies this under the ‘dislocation factor’ – that foreigners must be given a higher salary both to attract them to teach here, and to compensate them for the “significant economic disadvantages” involved in coming here.  The Teacher’s Union cries discrimination. HELD:  Discrimination exists.  Equal pay for equal work is a principal long honored in this jurisdiction, as it rests on fundamental norms of justice 1.         Art. XIII, Sec. 1 of the Constitution (Social Justice and Human Rights) exhorts Congress to give the highest priority to the enactment of measures that protect and ennhance the right od all people to human dignity, reduce social, economic, and political inequalitites.”  The Constitution also provides that labor is entitled to “humane conditions of work.”. These conditions are not restricted to the physical workplace, but include as well the manner by which employers treat their employees.  Lastly, the Constitution directs the State to promote “equality of employment opportunities for all,” “…regardless of sex, race, or creed.”  It would be an affront to both the spirit and the letter of these provisions if the State closes its eyes to unequal and discriminatory terms and conditions of employment. 2.         International law, which springs from general principles of law, likewise proscribes discrimination.  General principles of law...

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Nubain Should Not Be Administered To Patients

Generic/ Trade name Dosage/ Frequency Classification Indication Contraindication Side Effect Nursing Responsibilities nalbuphine hydrochloride . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 mg Opioid analgesics Nalbuphine is indicated for the relief of moderate to severe pain. It can also be used as a supplement to balanced anesthesia, for preoperative and postoperative analgesia, and for obstetrical analgesia during labor and delivery. Although Nalbuphine possesses narcotic antagonist activity, there is evidence that in nondependent patients it will not antagonize a narcotic analgesic administered just before, concurrently, or just after an injection. Therefore, patients receiving a narcotic analgesic, general anesthetics, phenothiazines, or other tranquilizers, sedatives, hypnotics, or other CNS depressants (including alcohol) concomitantly with Nalbuphine may exhibit an additive effect. When such combined therapy is contemplated, the dose of one or both agents should be reduced. NUBAIN should not be administered to patients who are hypersensitive to nalbuphine hydrochloride, or to any of the other ingredients in NUBAIN. The most frequent side effect in 1066 patients treated with nalbuphine was sedation in 381 (36%). Other, less frequent reactions are: feeling sweaty/clammy 99 (9%), nausea/vomiting 68 (6%), dizziness/vertigo 58 (5%), dry mouth 44 (4%), and headache 27 (3%). Other adverse reactions which may occur (reported incidence of 1% or less) are: • CNS effects: Nervousness, depression, restlessness, crying, euphoria, floating, hostility, unusual dreams, confusion, faintness, hallucinations, dysphoria, feeling of heaviness, numbness, tingling, unreality. The incidence of psychotomimetic effects, such as unreality, depersonalization, delusions, dysphoria and hallucinations has been shown to be less than that which occurs with pentazocine. • Cardiovascular: Hypertension, hypotension, bradycardia, tachycardia, pulmonary edema. • Gastrointestinal: Cramps, dyspepsia, bitter taste. • Respiration: Depression, dyspnea, asthma. • Dermatological: Itching, burning, urticaria. • Obstetric: Pseudo-sinusoidal fetal heart rhythm. Other possible, but rare side effects include speech difficulty, urinary urgency, blurred vision, flushing and warmth. . -Taper dosage when discontinuing after prolonged use to avoid withdrawal symptoms. –Keep opioids antagonist and facilities for assisted or controlled respiration readily available in case of respiratory depression. -Reassure patient liability; most patients who receive opiates for medical reasons do not develop dependence syndrome....

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Maurice Was Diagnosed With Asperger’s Syndrome, A High Functioning Autism Spectrum Disorder

. . . . . . . . . Name: Maurice Age: 17 (11th Grade) Sex: Male Home: Washington D.C. School: Thurgood Marshall Academy Family: Maurice is an only child living with both parents. Prior to his diagnosis his parents, especially his father, were prone to chastise him for his behavioral problems and blame his academic deficiencies on laziness. After he was diagnosed with Asperger’s his parents became incredibly supportive and frequently contact the school and attend meetings aimed at improving his situation. Medical Diagnosis: Asperger’s Syndrome (receiving an unspecified medication that is used to calm him down.)   . Maurice was diagnosed with Asperger’s Syndrome, a high functioning autism spectrum disorder, at the end of his 10th grade year, which is comparatively late as most children are diagnosed at 7 or 8 years old. The District of Columbia Public Schools (DCPS) refused to accept that he was autistic and it was only after transferring to a charter school that the root of his lack of success was properly addressed. Unfortunately this left Maurice with years of self esteem damaging experience as he tried to navigate both the social and academic aspects of elementary, middle, and early high school. While he is now considered by most of the faculty and staff as very capable and intelligent, prior to his diagnosis Maurice was failing all of his classes across the board and was prone to regular verbal altercations with other students. His diagnosis profoundly changed his approach to education; it gave him a sense of what it was that had been affecting him all of his life. He began to cope with his disability and his grades went up to C’s. Before diagnosis his dad didn’t understand his behavior and it strained their relationship, afterwards there was a 180° change in his position. His parents are highly supportive and have tried to learn to change their discipline methods so that they use very literal language when setting behavioral expectations.   When Maurice sees himself achieving he wants to achieve more. Similarly, when he is struggling with a subject that shapes his perceptions, it makes it difficult to succeed on the next task. Since his diagnosis he has exhibited a marked improvement in both his social and academic life but there is still room for improvement in both areas.   He receives services while in his core classes, meaning that a special education teacher was...

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