Crafting a Vision at Daimler-Chrysler

Below are the available bulk discount rates for each individual item when purchase a certain amount

Register as a Premium Educator at, a course, and save your students up to 50% with your academic discount.

Publication Date:
March 04, 2003

Ivey Publishing

Transportation and distribution

Chrysler and Daimler-Benz shareholders approved the largest corporate merger in history. After months of talks, the chairman of the German-based Daimler-Benz management board and the chairman and CEO of the U.S.-based Chrysler Corp. were preparing for when the two companies would officially combine forces to create the fifth largest automobile company in the world. These two managers were officially charged with the responsibility of amalgamating two enterprises that were vastly different from each other. Chrysler was known for its efficient production and economically priced vehicles. Daimler-Benz sold only luxury vehicles, and its reputation was based on craftsmanship, quality, and safety. Chrysler executives were in the habit of limiting business expenses; Daimler-Benz executives were . Between the two companies, there were huge discrepancies in cultures, market segments, product lines, salaries, and attitudes. Aware of the excitement of their investors and the concern of their critics, the two leaders are expected to forge and promote the vision on which Daimler-Chrysler will base its future.

Copyright © 2021 Harvard Business School Publishing. All rights reserved. Harvard Business Publishing is an affiliate of Harvard Business School.

Crafting a Vision at Daimler-Chrysler

Research & References of Crafting a Vision at Daimler-Chrysler|A&C Accounting And Tax Services

Leave a Reply