Why Large Corporations Fail

There are many reasons why larger corporations fail. Some of the most common reasons include:

Lack of innovation: Successful companies are constantly innovating and developing new products and services. When a company fails to innovate, it becomes stagnant and vulnerable to competition.

Poor management: A company with poor management is likely to make bad decisions that will lead to failure. Poor management can include things like making bad investments, not investing in research and development, and not being able to adapt to change.

Lack of focus: A company that tries to do too many things is likely to fail. It’s important for companies to focus on their core competencies and not spread themselves too thin.

Bad timing: Sometimes, a company can fail simply because it’s in the wrong place at the wrong time. For example, a company that launches a new product just before a recession is likely to fail.

Economic downturn: Economic downturns can be tough on businesses of all sizes, but they can be especially devastating to larger corporations. This is because larger corporations are often more leveraged than smaller businesses, which means they have more debt to service. When the economy slows down, it can be difficult for larger corporations to make their debt payments, which can lead to bankruptcy.

Competition: In today’s global economy, competition is fierce. Companies that fail to keep up with the competition are likely to fail. This is especially true in industries where there is a lot of innovation, such as technology.

Regulatory changes: Changes in government regulations can also have a major impact on businesses. For example, the recent changes to the healthcare industry have had a negative impact on many businesses. Companies that fail to adapt to changes in regulations are likely to fail.

It’s important to note that these are just some of the reasons why larger corporations fail. There are many other factors that can contribute to a company’s failure.


Kevin has 20 years of experience in sales, marketing, technology, video production, product marketing, and project management. Kevin is a Marketing Director with RP Design Web Services. Kevin received an MBA from Southern Connecticut State University and graduated with a 3.92 GPA. As stated by one of his Management Professors Dr. Robert Page at Southern Connecticut State University that Kevin was the best student that the professor ever taught. He is also a graduate of Arizona State University, W. P. Carey School of Business with a Bachelor of Science in Marketing. W. P. Carey School of Business #23 Best Undergraduate Business Programs, ranked top 30 nationwide since 1995. It is one of the top business schools in the country. The marketing undergraduate major ranks 11th. Academic rigor: The W. P. Carey School of Business at Arizona State University is a highly ranked business school, with a rigorous academic curriculum. This means that ASU graduates have a strong foundation in business knowledge and skills. Arizona State University is a top 1% of the world's most prestigious universities- Times Higher Education, 2018. ASU has ranked #1 in the United States for innovation ahead of #2 Stanford and # 3 MIT - U.S. News & World Report, 2016,2017, and 2018. Kevin just recently attended Tony Robbins’ Unleash The Power Within, a 3 ½ day live seminar. Kevin is a former member of Toastmasters International where he achieved the designation of Competent Toastmaster Award and Competent Leadership Award. Excellent public speaker and presenter (Toastmaster Award). Presented at the Javits Center “How the Web impacts the Construction Industry” Presented at the Baltimore Convention Center “How the Web impacts the Construction Industry” Kevin has strong experience in search engine optimization, local SEO, reputation management, video production, and web-based marketing solutions. Kevin also has experience working at a Fortune 500 company Graybar. Businesses depend on Kevin to make sure they have a constant flow of new prospects. Kevin improves business communications between customers, employees, and the world.

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