- What challenges does coach face relative to pricing its vast product line
- Based on principles from the chapter, explain how price affects customer’s perceptions of the coach brand?
- How has increase competition at coach’s price point affected the brands’ performances?
- Will the plan proposed by current coach leadership be successful in reversing the brand’s slide in market share? why or why not?
- What recommendation would you make to coach?
laborers with free transportation, medical care, increased pay, etc, however it began to falter due to its widening lack of funds to pay off their “rent”. Workers began to stop receiving benefits and Egyptians demanded change. As the gap between the ETUF and laborers widened, strikes began to become a frequent entity of being a laborer in Egypt. Initially, the activists respected the regime and didn’t call for the fall of such, instead peacefully demanding change. Spaces of visibility for the opposition began to undermine the regime and eventually the creation of a private labor union called for resignation of Mubarak. The uprising experienced a lot of violence and repression, as the regime began to disable internet and start attacking the opposition. Eventually Mubarak stepped down, however this regime change did not bring about complete change within Egypt, as the repression was a long historical characteristic of their state. The mobilization of the laborers is something we had not seen in other states, and it proved effective. This proved that when a state is lacking oil wealth and hereditary rule, it leaves space for oppositions to organize against a regime due to lack of a controlled coercive apparatus. On the contrary, uprisings seemed to fail in oil rich states that had long and successful hereditary rule. These variables allowed the states to become more repressive, as prior material and institutional powers used the coercive apparatus with political leadership to overcome the uprisings. Bahrain saw the largest uprising per capita, however they also maintained a strong coercive apparatus to silence such uprisings. Due to their monarchial rule, significant oil wealth, and support from Saudi Arabia as well as the US, Bahrain was able to successfully silence its political opponents through its military. A revolution could overturn US and SA influence in Bahrain, so these outside powers helped Bahrain maintain its coercive apparatus for repression within the state.>GET ANSWER