Russell did not use the term "globalization", the concept is kind of there, but he was dependent on the work of Depew, whom he was quoting.
Russell used the term "corporate giants" (quite literally) but he was not the first to do so. A Google search shows scattered (maybe independent) use of the expression in the 1800s.
" And of what else, Sir, should we, as Corporate Giants, be thinking? Punch. Tell of the statues so graceful, enwreath'd all in roses and myrtle. Magog. We knows no statue but one, and that 's Peace, cause her emblem 's a turtle" (Punch, 1851), "Q (2l50) It is very difficult for me to rationalize with the people I represent that they should be burdened on a day to day business with giving handouts to the corporate giants of this world without their having some say in the decisions being..." (Canada House of Commons, 1878), " William H. Vanderbilt parried the blows of corporate giants. Mephistopheles or Apollyon, I hardly know which, was his opposing champion. The role of the philanthropist was out of question" (The Current, 1885), " thus succeed among the corporate giants and monopolies whose products they have to obtain in exchange for their own" (Farming Corporations, 1892), etc.
Russell wasn't the first.