Our client was eager to make a second attempt at entering the U.S. market. Their Japanese headquarters sought to re-establish a U.S. subsidiary in a more efficient and cost-effective way than their first attempt.
Our client, a holding company with 30 expatriates and three local employees was suffering under the burden of complicated payroll processing. Japanese salaries and non-monetary salaries had to be grossed up along with U.S. salaries.
Our client’s senior management was seeking ways to handle their accounting department’s AP and AR functions in a more cost-effective, centralized, and efficient way.
Our client, with five expatriates and 20 local employees, needed to relocate offices due to their business expansion. After that, our client established a factory, and their business shifted to manufacturing and sales.
A relatively new wholesale distribution company, a subsidiary of a well-known Japanese corporation, found that with the company growing so rapidly they were falling behind in their bookkeeping and only doing what was required.
Our client, a factory with 60 employees needed comprehensive HR support.
Our client, a successful Japanese medical equipment manufacturer, needed to compete locally in an increasingly competitive U.S. market.