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Lenovo : building a global brand 6 Ad clips for think pad Harvard Business School.Videorecording

By: Harvard Business School.
Contributor(s): Quelch,John A | Harvard Business School Publishing Corporation | Harvard Business School.
Publisher: Boston, MA Harvard Business School Publishing ; President and Fellows of Harvard College c2006Description: 1 videodisc (11 min.) sd., col 4 3/4 in.Subject(s): Lian xiang ji tuan (China) | Branding (Marketing) -- China | Computer industry -- ChinaDDC classification: 969.62
Contents:
Announced in December 2004, the $1.75 billion acquisition of IBM's PC division by Lenovo, China's largest PC maker, made headlines around the world. A relative upstart in the business, Lenovo acquired the division of IBM that invented the PC in 1981. While Lenovo was arguably the best-known brand in China, it was virtually unknown in the rest of the world. In 2004, over 90% of Lenovo's revenues came from China, but with this major deal, Lenovo aimed to become a global technology giant. As a new multinational with 20,000 employees operating in 138 countries, Lenovo needed a global marketing and branding strategy to extend its global reach. This meant determining what Lenovo stood for and designing products that supported that claim. In January 2006, 13 months after the deal was announced and eight months after it closed, Lenovo is preparing for the intense limelight that would come with its sponsorship of the February 2006 Turin Winter Olympics. There, it plans to introduce a Lenovo-branded product line designed from the bottom up for the small to medium enterprise space--a move considered very bold and risky by many observers.
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Multimedia Resources Multimedia Resources O. P. Jindal Global University Library
Media 969.62 LE (Browse shelf) 2 Available 300220

Case study

Announced in December 2004, the $1.75 billion acquisition of IBM's PC division by Lenovo, China's largest PC maker, made headlines around the world. A relative upstart in the business, Lenovo acquired the division of IBM that invented the PC in 1981. While Lenovo was arguably the best-known brand in China, it was virtually unknown in the rest of the world. In 2004, over 90% of Lenovo's revenues came from China, but with this major deal, Lenovo aimed to become a global technology giant. As a new multinational with 20,000 employees operating in 138 countries, Lenovo needed a global marketing and branding strategy to extend its global reach. This meant determining what Lenovo stood for and designing products that supported that claim. In January 2006, 13 months after the deal was announced and eight months after it closed, Lenovo is preparing for the intense limelight that would come with its sponsorship of the February 2006 Turin Winter Olympics. There, it plans to introduce a Lenovo-branded product line designed from the bottom up for the small to medium enterprise space--a move considered very bold and risky by many observers.

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