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Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

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Nikkei Asian Review: Absent - No.16 - 16th Apr 20

Liên hệ

Nikkei Asian Review là tạp chí bằng tiếng Anh rất uy tín của Nhậtm chuyên về kinh tế, tài chính, tài chính, kinh doanh, đầu tư cũng như phân tích từ các chuyên gia kinh tế, nội dung tập trung khu vực Châu Á Thái Bình Dương. Tạp chí Nikkei Asian Review cũng có nhiều bài viết về kinh tế Việt Nam. Mỗi tuần có hơn 16,000 đến tay độc giả.


Đặc điểm nổi bật của tạp chí:

+Tạp chí được nhập khẩu từ Singapore với các bài viết phân tích sâu vào kinh tế, chính trị Châu Á.

+Là hàng chính hãng và được kiểm duyệt nội dung hằng tuần, chúng tôi tin rằng các thông tin trong tạp chí sẽ có bạn có cái nhìn tổng quan hơn về thị trường Châu Á.

+Được các công ty đa quốc gia, đại sứ quán tin tưởng sử dụng nguồn thông tin như Đại Sứ Quán Pháp, Đại Sứ Quán Brazil, Quỹ Vietcombank, Trường Đại Học Công Nghiệp Thực Phẩm...

Lợi ích của Nikkei Asian Review

+Có nhiều bài phân tích về Việt Nam - thị trường đang lên 

+Dạng thông tin chính thống, được thu thập từ các phóng viên uy tín trên toàn Châu Á, là nguồn trích xuất cho phần lớn báo tại Việt Nam.

+Phân tích sâu về các vấn đề về Châu Á không bị phân tán thông tin về các khu vực khác. 
+Văn phong viết cho người Châu Á nên dễ đọc, dễ tiếp cận thông tin, dễ ghi chép, giúp người đọc vừa thu thập tin tức, vừa trau dồi vốn từ vựng.
+Chất lượng giấy dày nên tiện cho việc bảo quản, trưng bày.

Chi tiết sản phẩm

On Nikkei Asian Review No.16: Absent


Goodbye Ghosn: Coronavirus forces Nissan to ditch brash doctrine

A total of 20,000 people who work for Nissan Motor in Europe and the U.S. are being temporarily laid off, as demand for its cars evaporates under the coronavirus pandemic.


The mass layoffs are the first such cuts since the global financial crisis of 2008. Back then, the hard-nosed CEO Carlos Ghosn pulled the Japanese carmaker out of the doldrums by aggressively expanding business in emerging markets.


But those very investments by Ghosn have landed Nissan in dire financial straits, which have only been amplified as COVID-19 threatens to crush its sales.


Nissan plans to place about 10,000 workers at its three U.S. plants, and around 6,000 at its U.K. plant and some 3,000 more at its factory in Barcelona, Spain on temporary leave. The company has said that it plans to rehire the staff once plants restart production


Coronavirus a threat to vital Philippine call centers

Struggling to comply with strict government lockdown measures introduced to fight the coronavirus isn't the only problem facing the Philippines' vital call center industry.


Generating around $25 billion a year in revenues, nearly a tenth of the economy, and employing around 1.3 million people, the business process outsourcing sector could be decimated by the pandemic crisis and a subsequent wave of automation.


"In the long term, the COVID-19 situation will only accelerate the switch to automated services," Shivaji Das, managing director at consultancy Frost & Sullivan, told the Nikkei Asian Review. "That would have a significant impact on the industry at the lower end of the spectrum," such as basic services like customer inquiries.


While the current crisis could create some short-term opportunities, with the surge in flight cancellations worldwide and financial services-related inquiries boosting demand for call-center workers, Das said the industry would not be exempted from the long-term impact of the pandemic.


He said one threat to jobs would likely come from so-called chatbots replacing basic call center services, which currently make up 50-60% of customer contact operations in the Philippines.


Around 50% of operations in major Philippine outsourcing hubs have been disrupted by the pandemic, Das said, which could also hurt BPO office landlords such as SM Prime Holdings, Ayala Land, and Megaworld.


Luxury brands bid adieu to Hong Kong amid coronavirus and unrest

Causeway Bay, the heart of Hong Kong's retail landscape and the world's priciest shopping district by rent, was eerily quiet at noon on Thursday.

In an area usually swarming with tourists, shop staffers sat idle, fiddling with their smartphones. The Times Square shopping center was a ghost town, and the plethora of big-name stores in the vicinity stood all but empty.


A lack of import tariffs made Hong Kong a haven for luxury brands from around the world. But as pro-democracy protests and the novel coronavirus pandemic have driven tourists away from a city whose economy relies on them, many companies are deciding that waiting out these crises is no longer worth the cost.


Foreign luxury brands quietly began packing up and leaving last fall as the demonstrations made it harder for them to operate, but the trend has picked up speed this year.


Reports in January of Louis Vuitton's plans to shutter its flagship Times Square store seemed to touch off an avalanche of closings. Prada moved up its planned shutdown of a nearby store to February from June. Swatch Group brands Omega and Longines closed multiple Hong Kong locations by the end of March.


Just this week, Italian fashion brand Valentino on Monday shut a flagship location at the Harbor City mall in Tsim Sha Tsui -- its largest location in Hong Kong -- after choosing not to renew its lease. Chow Tai Fook Jewellery Group and cosmetics maker Sa Sa International Holdings, both based in Hong Kong, each plan to close down 15 to 30 stores.


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