Itc - Bcg And Sector Analysis

3429 WordsJul 31, 201114 Pages
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT BCG CASE STUDY ON ITC Submitted to: Prof Rakesh Gupta Submitted by: Ashish Chatarath Boston Consulting Growth Matrix [BCG] The BCG matrix (aka B.C.G. analysis, BCG-matrix, Boston Box, Boston Matrix, Boston Consulting Group analysis) is a chart that had been created by Bruce Henderson for the Boston Consulting Group in 1970 to help corporations with analyzing their business units or product lines. This helps the company allocate resources and is used as an analytical tool in brand marketing, product management, strategic management, and portfolio analysis. The Matrix Itself The Boston Matrix categorizes opportunities into four groups, shown on axes of Market Growth and Market Share: [pic] These groups are explained below : Dogs : These are more charitably called pets, are units with low market share in a mature, slow-growing industry. These units typically "break even", generating barely enough cash to maintain the business's market share. Though owning a break-even unit provides the social benefit of providing jobs and possible synergies that assist other business units, from an accounting point of view such a unit is worthless, not generating cash for the company. They depress a profitable company's return on assets ratio, used by many investors to judge how well a company is being managed. Dogs, it is thought, should be sold off. Cash Cows : They are units with high market share in a slow-growing industry. These units typically generate cash in excess of the amount of cash needed to maintain the business. They are regarded as staid and boring, in a "mature" market, and every corporation would be thrilled to own as many as possible. They are to be "milked" continuously with as little investment as possible, since such investment would be wasted in an industry with low growth Stars : They are units with a

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