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Asean

Treat Asean as a single domestic market seminar

Banpu chairman Krirk-krai Jirapaet, a former commerce minister, yesterday suggested Thailand consider Asean its domestic market, to increase opportunities for domestic consumption and offset exports.

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Banpu chairman Krirk-krai Jirapaet, a former commerce minister, yesterday suggested Thailand consider Asean its domestic market, to increase opportunities for domestic consumption and offset exports.

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Treat Asean as a single domestic market: seminar

Infrastructure services, if quickly improved, could promote a better investment climate in Thailand

Logistic costs, for example, are reported by firms to be higher for them in 2007 compared to 2004. This is particularly true for industries that are located in regions other than Bangkok and vicinity or the East where the major markets and ports are located. They include the food processing and furniture industries. The quality of public utility services (electricity, water, and telephone) have also declined from 2004 to 2007 as the period of service interruptions have risen. This is a reflection of the inadequacy of infrastructure services as demand from businesses have increased rapidly over the years. These service interruptions are costly for firms and will hurt Thailand’s competitiveness as other countries in the region such as China and Vietnam are quickly improving them.

Treat Asean as a single domestic market: seminar

Most of the infrastructure development in Thailand has been responsive to demand rather than forward-looking. Availability and accessibility appear to no longer be a challenge. The next step for Thailand is to put more emphasis on quality of service delivery, management, and sound regulation.

Tech

Global fashion e-tailer Shein launches new hub in Singapore

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Shein has websites for Singapore, Indonesia, Thailand, Vietnam, and the Philippines and has plans to create a standalone website for Malaysia too.

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Singapore

How Businesses in Singapore can Reduce Overhead Costs During the Pandemic

The government is expected to draw on S$53.7 billion (US$40 billion) from its reserves for this year and an additional S24 billion (US$17.8 billion) over the next three years to assist local companies transition into a post-pandemic business environment.

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How Businesses in Singapore can Reduce Overhead Costs During the Pandemic

Singapore’s government has provided an array of fiscal and non-fiscal incentives to help businesses reduce their overhead costs during the pandemic.

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