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Nikkei Asian Review: Lost Cause - No 11.20 - 12th Mar, 2020

69.000 đ 138.000 đ

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.11: Lost Cause

How Modi won India's elections but paralyzed the economy
The problems in the banking sector are symptomatic of a wider malaise in the Indian economy. Growth is at its slowest in years, and consumption is weak. The country is gripped by social unrest; in February, the government's persistent attempts to disenfranchise and marginalize its Muslim citizens boiled over into violence, killing at least 50 people in Delhi alone.

The political and economic crises are tightly interwoven. When Narendra Modi became prime minister at the head of the Bharatiya Janata Party in 2014, he promised to do for India what he did for his home state of Gujarat, where he had presided over an economic growth spurt. He would revive manufacturing, modernize the financial sector and end the crony capitalism associated with the Congress Party, which had ruled India for most of the post-independence period.

 

Asia's mobile revolution puts satellite makers into spin
When Japan's Rakuten announced this week that it had acquired a stake in AST & Science, the Texas-based outfit building the world's first space-based mobile broadband network, it brought home a new reality: the satellite revolution is coming.
Designed to connect regular smartphones to satellite internet for the first time, the two companies said the SpaceMobile network would initially offer a 4G connection, with plans to deliver 5G services.

"Our investment is part of our broader strategy to become a leading mobile network operator in Japan," said Hiroshi Mikitani, the billionaire founder and chairman of Rakuten, whose would-be global tech giant is seen as Japan's answer to Amazon.

 

From K-pop to cars, coronavirus hits South Korea business
K-pop band Super Junior, meanwhile, announced on Friday that it is postponing indefinitely two concerts in Japan originally scheduled for late March due to the Japanese government's travel restrictions.

Even South Korea's economic giants are not immune to the impacts of the coronavirus, which had infected nearly 6,300 people in South Korea, the most outside of China, and killed 42 as of Friday.

Samsung Electronics, South Korea's biggest conglomerate by market capitalization, moved the venue for its general shareholders' meeting to a convention center in Suwon from its Seoul office to minimize risks to its business. The company also adopted an online voting system for the meeting to help shareholders exercise their rights without visiting the meeting in person.

Samsung also had to shut down its smartphone factory in Gumi, North Gyeongsang Province, on Saturday, after an employee there was confirmed to have been infected by the virus. The company resumed production on Sunday evening after authorities quarantined the production line.
Hyundai Motor, the largest automaker in the country, closed its second factory in the southeastern city of Ulsan, which mainly produces sport-utility vehicles, on Friday after an employee was confirmed to have the virus. The automaker said it resumed production from Monday. But Hyundai, along with other automakers, is also suffering from parts shortages as they import many auto parts from China.

The South Korean economy relies heavily on Samsung Electronics and Hyundai, whose combined sales account for one-fifth of the country's gross domestic product.

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Check out more at: https://asia.nikkei.com/Print-Edition/Issue-2020-03-05
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