Seite 2 von 8 ErsteErste 1234 ... LetzteLetzte
Ergebnis 11 bis 20 von 77

GTCC News "Wirtschaft in Thailand"

Erstellt von hoko, 17.05.2013, 13:47 Uhr · 76 Antworten · 10.943 Aufrufe

  1. #11
    Avatar von hoko

    Registriert seit
    04.05.2013
    Beiträge
    1.118

  2.  
    Anzeige
  3. #12
    Avatar von uwalburg

    Registriert seit
    30.11.2008
    Beiträge
    1.885
    Hub der Autoindustrie: Thailand auf halbem Weg zum Industriestaat - Wirtschaft Nachrichten - NZZ.ch

    Interessanter Artikel der NZZ zur wirtschaftlichen Entwicklung Thailands

  4. #13
    Avatar von uwalburg

    Registriert seit
    30.11.2008
    Beiträge
    1.885
    Ersatz für Naturkautschuk - Continental baut Reifen aus Löwenzahn - Finanznachrichten auf Finanzen100 - Finanzen100

    Ersatz für Naturkautschuk Continental baut Reifen aus Löwenzahn

    vor 58 Minuten • Finanzen100 Continentals neue Reifen sind aus Löwenzahn hergestellt (Foto: dpa)
    Continental stellt auf der Automesse IAA erstmals Reifen aus Löwenzahn vor. Damit will sich der Hersteller unabhängiger von den stark schwankenden Weltmarktpreisen für Naturkautschuk machen

  5. #14
    Avatar von uwalburg

    Registriert seit
    30.11.2008
    Beiträge
    1.885
    Tesco verrechnet sich um 300 Millionen Euro - SPIEGEL ONLINE

    Britische Supermarktkette: Tesco verrechnet sich um mehr als 300 Millionen Euro

    Getty Images
    Tesco-Markt in London (Archivbild): Gewinnprognose gesenkt



    Diese Rechnung haut nicht hin: Tesco hat Einnahmen übertrieben und Ausgaben untertrieben. In der Folge habe man den Halbjahresgewinn "überschätzt", gesteht die britische Supermarktkette - und zwar um mehr als 300 Millionen Euro.

  6. #15
    Avatar von uwalburg

    Registriert seit
    30.11.2008
    Beiträge
    1.885
    Die Schere zwischen Arm und Rech in Thailand:
    0,1% besitzt 46,5% der Gesamtvermögen des Landes!
    NESDB study reveals massive wealth inequality; 15.6 million deemed 'poor'
    CLOSE TO one in four Thais (23.5 per cent) - 15.6 million people - are considered to live in poverty, while a fraction of the population (0.1 per cent) is so rich they own nearly half (46.5 per cent) of the country's total assets, a 2012 study by the National Economics and Social Development Board found.
    Wealthy Thais, in the top 20 per cent, possessed 326 times more land than the poor, while their salaries were 25 higher than the poor, the study found.
    The rich own nearly 80 per cent of the land obtainable via ownership documents, while the bottom 20 per cent of owners have only 0.3 per cent of available land.
    Thais in the top 10 per cent earned 39 per cent of overall income, while the bottom 10 per cent earned just 1.6 per cent of income, the NESDB found.
    The poverty level in 2012 was said to have dropped from 13.2 per cent to 12.6 per cent of the total population in the previous year, but the number of poor people remains high at 15.6 million. This includes 8.4 million regarded as poorest of the poor.
    A drop in the number of poor was seen to have been a result of more education provided to children in the poor families, plus government measures to lower living costs and increase incomes.
    In terms of monetary assets, people who have less than Bt10 million in bank accounts represent 99.9 per cent of Thais, but they just over half of the country's wealth (53.5 per cent).
    On the other side of the ledger, people with more than Bt10 million in bank accounts make up just 0.1 per cent of the population. But they own 46.5 per cent of national assets when assessed on overall value.
    The 8.4 million people regarded as poorest have insufficient food and necessities, and therefore have the lowest survivable standard.

    Poorest provinces
    The 10 provinces where the poor live, listed from the most poor to the less poor, are: Mae Hong Son, Pattani, Narathiwat, Kalasin, Si Sa Ket, Tak, Nakhon Phanom, Sakhon Nakhon, Buri Ram and Mukdahan.
    Mae Hong Son topped another sad ranking from 2000 to 2012 as it was the province with the greatest number of poor people, topping a list of eight provinces with chronic poverty. The seven other provinces were: Pattani, Narathiwat, Kalasin, Si Sa Ket, Tak, Buri Ram and Nakhon Phanom.
    In terms of educational opportunity, 87.6 per cent of Thai children have attended primary schools, with 67.6 per cent going through lower secondary level, 55 per cent doing upper secondary schooling, and 28.5 per cent in the undergraduate level.
    Children from the top 10-per cent (richest) have 16 times more educational opportunity than those from the poorest 10-per cent, the study found.







    https://www.facebook.com/pages/Thai-Deutsches-Forum-f%C3%BCr-Demokratie-und-Menschenrechte/664390153628535?fref=nf

    Die Schere zwischen Arm und Rech in Thailand:
    0,1% besitzt 46,5% der Gesamtvermögen des Landes!

    Richest 0.1%own half of nation's assets - The Nation


    Richest 0.1%own half of nation's assets The Nation NESDB study reveals massive wealth inequality; 15.6 million deemed 'poor'
    nationmultimedia.com|Von Nation Multimedia Group Public Company Limited, Nationmultimedia.com, Thailand

  7. #16
    Avatar von uwalburg

    Registriert seit
    30.11.2008
    Beiträge
    1.885
    ?Wirtschaft wird weiter schwächeln

    THAILAND: Das Königreich hat im Vergleich zu den Nachbarländern das geringste Wirtschaftswachstum. Das soll sich auch im kommenden Jahr nicht ändern.
    Die Weltbank rechnet bis Ende des Jahres beim Bruttoinlandsprodukt mit einem Plus von nur 1,5 Prozent. Für Myanmar sollen es 8,5 Prozent werden, für Laos 7,5, für die Philippinen 6,4, für Malaysia 5,7, für Vietnam 5,4 und für Indonesien 5,2 Prozent. Die Weltbank sagt für Thailand im kommenden Jahr ein Wachstum von nur 3,5 Prozent voraus. Damit wird das Königreich auf der Liste der Staaten des ASEAN-Bundes einen der letzten Plätze einnehmen. Das von der Regierung beschlossene Konjunkturprogramm wird nach Einschätzung der Weltbank keinen nachhaltigen Aufschwung bringen. Die Milliarden würden nur kurzfristig die Wirtschaft stimulieren.

  8. #17
    Avatar von ChangLek

    Registriert seit
    01.06.2004
    Beiträge
    3.956
    ..............so gesehen ist es ein Rätsel das sich die Putschversteher dort nicht als Ratgeber einbringen - hier im Forum verpuffen ihre Weisheiten doch nur.................

  9. #18
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit
    15.11.2000
    Beiträge
    24.368
    Das vertrakte an der Mission von General Prayut,
    er muss den Armen Bescheidenheit predigen,
    (zurück zum nicht mehr vorhandenen Wasserbüffel,
    ein Weg zum Fahrrad, der noch nie beschritten wurde)

    während er den Mittelstand und die Reichen auffordern muss,
    die Binnen-Wirtschaft durch Konsum anzukurbeln.

    Während Yingluck die Armen des Norden und des Ostens hinter sich scharen konnte,
    muss General Prayut es schaffen,
    dass die Armen des Südens und Zentral Thailands den Wechsel weiter mittragen,
    obwohl es für sie wohl schlechter werden wird.

    Die vorgelebte Bescheidenheit wird ihnen nicht lange ausreichen,
    wenn sie sehen, dass der Mittelstand und die Oberschicht scheinbar ohne Not durch diese Krise geht.

    Die Wahrheit ist, Thailand steht vor einer Zunahme der Beschaffungskriminalität,
    die sie nur meistern kann,
    wenn das gesamte Polizeisystem reformiert wird,
    und eine optimale Überwachung aufgebaut wird.

    Nachdem man in den nächsten 15 Monaten merken wird,
    dass der Schutz der Tourismuseinnahmen Priorität hat,
    wird man manche Inseln zu Urlaubs-Haftanstallten umbauen,
    um eine optimale Sicherheit zu haben.

    Um dies zu erreichen, muss ein weiteres gesetz geändert werden,
    wonach jeder Thai sich im Königreich frei bewegen kann,
    und überall leben kann, wo er will.

    Genau deswegen hat die Polizei keine handhabe, der Armutszuwanderung aus anderen Provinzen zu begegnen,
    und ist zur Zeit noch machtlos.

    Thailand's economy

    The high cost of stability

    Oct 8th 2014, 6:38 by The Economist | BANGKOK





    SINCE the coup d’état in May economists have been trying to figure what South-East Asia’s second-biggest economy will do next. The data show that this year there will be hardly any growth at all. Spending is weak, investment down, trade and tourism shrinking. A drought is looming in the provinces and in Bangkok easy money has pushed the bourse nearly to an all-time-high. The optimists note that the coup has restored peace and order and things are already looking up. The pessimists see nothing but problems: a collapse in domestic demand, martial law, crippling uncertainty—about the army’s ability to run the economy, among other things—and an imminent royal succession.
    How much will Thailand’s indebted households choose to spend against this background of artificial stability and longer-term uncertainty? TMB Bank plc, formerly known as Thai Military Bank, reckons the moment Thais will confidently dip into their spending money is just around the corner and that it will produce a “V-shaped” recovery. Economists at Siam Commercial Bank, the royal family’s bank and bankers, also see a nice pick-up around the corner, with the economy returning to its potential of around 4.5% in 2015. And the Bank of Thailand, the central bank, agrees that things will soon improve. Everybody hopes they are right.
    Ask economists at the World Bank (which stopped lending to Thailand long ago because the country had become too rich) and the answer is different. This week, in the bank’s luxe 30th-floor offices overlooking Bangkok, they told reporters that Thailand would remain the slowest-growing economy in South-East Asia till 2016 (see page 153, ff, of their report). They expect the economies of Thailand’s neighbours to keep chugging along nicely: Myanmar at 8%-plus, Cambodia and Laos at 7%, and Indonesia, Malaysia and Vietnam all between 5% and 6%.
    It surprises no one that Thailand’s economy has performed poorly over the past year. The country has suffered six months of political agitation; the absence of a proper government capable of handling fiscal policy since the end of 2013, when the prime minister at the time, Yingluck Shinawatra, dissolved parliament; and then a military coup in May.
    An empirical analysis of the impact of coups on other national economies shows that growth slows, on average, by 2.1 percentage points in the year of a coup, 1.3 and 0.2 in the first and second year after the coup. But in Thailand the idea that the recent coup might not be good for the economy simply does not arise. It tends to be pushed aside with references to the country’s uniqueness—a kind of all-season pass familiar to authoritarians around the world. It is perhaps worth noting that, though the World Bank did not mention political risk explicitly, its predicted shortfall from Thailand’s potential growth in the years from 2014 to 2016 roughly matches the estimated average annual negative shock on GDP that this analysis would attribute to the average coup. Paul Collier, a professor of economics at Oxford who has noted that coups “are not a cheap way of replacing a government”, calculates that the cumulative effect of a coup, tracked over several years, is to reduce incomes by 7%.
    Consider the three main ways in which the Thai economy might get back on its feet—higher household spending, higher exports and a larger government deficit—and it becomes clear why the economy is unlikely to rebound like bouncy ball.
    Consumer confidence has recovered somewhat but household spending is still weak. The Bank of Thailand’s private consumption index fell in August. High household debt keeps individuals’ disposable incomes low. Purchases of flats, houses, cars and consumer durables are being deferred. In many parts of the country the price of land has fallen. A long period of large increases in money supply has not led to the rapid increase in consumption and investment for which many had hoped. Instead much of the cash has been invested in financial assets, driving up Thailand’s stockmarkets in the absence of improvements of earnings. No matter, it would seem. Against the evidence, most forecasters based in Thailand predict a solid recovery in household spending in 2015.
    The next possible route is higher export growth. So far this year exports have been falling. A strong currency has not helped. Exporters have always struck deals with customs and port authorities to lower their costs—but since the coup and the coupmakers’ anti-corruption drive, these have become uncertain. The main reason however that exports have not grown properly in recent years is a loss in Thailand’s export-competitiveness. Unlike the tigers of East Asia or, more recently, Vietnam, Thailand has failed to invest in education such as it would need to produce higher-value goods for export. In sum, a self-sustaining export-led recovery is beyond the control of the Thai state—it relies on good times in China, Europe and America, Thailand’s main export markets.
    So as a third option, could the junta boost growth by increasing government spending dramatically? Thailand does have the fiscal headroom. But experience suggests that the effect of rapid increases in government spending will be slower than the authorities would like. In addition, all indications are that the cabinet will be very conservative when it comes to adjusting government expenditure. The core members of the Thai bureaucracy in charge of fiscal policy live in fear of spending the public’s money. It has ever been the politicians who drive up expenditures, and they have been asked to leave the playing field. Another reason why it is hard to see a gaggle of senior Thai bureaucrats taking up the cause of stimulus spending and a greater deficit.
    Like every government before theirs, the generals-turned-civilians face two longstanding economic puzzles: How much to pay farmers for their rice; and how best to manage the exchange rate. They are unlikely to find solutions fundamentally different from those attempted by the elected government they ousted.
    The Bank of Thailand and the finance ministry have tended to be very conservative and determined to hang on to the value of the baht. The last time a big depreciation was undertaken deliberately, in 1984, delivered explosive growth in income and exports. At that time a strong finance minister pushed it through against the advice of the central bank. When export growth slowed down to virtually zero, in 1996, the central bankers refused to depreciate. In the end the currency collapsed and Thailand’s economy collapsed with it. It took years to bring the economy back to its pre-crisis level of activity. The country’s income growth since the collapse has been among the lowest in Asia.
    A significant depreciation of the baht surely would trigger another spurt in exports and tourism and raise the inflation rate somewhat. However the central bank thinks this would be the wrong approach. Rather than try for 5% growth they are following policies that are likely to result in 2% to 3% growth while trying to convince everyone that things will be better for other reasons. No one wants to risk questioning the authority of the central bank; instead any failure to grow can always be blamed on political uncertainty.
    Finally, what to do with the price of rice? This is a regular issue in Thai politics. The question is whether city people should get cheaper food or the farmers should get higher incomes. The ousted government of Yingluck Shinawatra attempted to raise the market price of rice through government intervention. The only way they could manage this while exporting rice at the global price was by absorbing the loss as a subsidy. In a bid to dodge the blow they tried to corner the global market in the belief that then they could sell the rice at a higher price. When this ploy failed Ms Yingluck ended up with a large stockpile of rice and was found guilty of negligence by a national anti-graft commission for her role in the scheme. The junta has just sanctioned one-off payments of $1.2 billion to small rice farmers. It is yet to announce a policy going forward. Though its method of delivery may differ, the junta will have little option but follow the example of Ms Yingluck and pay off farmers in exchange for their political support.
    The members of the triumphant mob that cheered the army to power are still enjoying their victory. Playing politics with the economy is an expensive business. The costs to Thailand’s economy are still piling up. Compared with trend economic growth the cost will be perhaps $20 billion to $30 billion from 2014 to 2016, which makes it roughly equal in value to the wealth of the Thai monarchy. One can only hope the junta’s upcoming performance is good enough to offset such a loss.

    Thailand's economy: The high cost of stability | The Economist

  10. #19
    Willi
    Avatar von Willi
    Zitat Zitat von DisainaM Beitrag anzeigen
    Um dies zu erreichen, muss ein weiteres gesetz geändert werden,
    wonach jeder Thai sich im Königreich frei bewegen kann,
    und überall leben kann, wo er will.
    Ich sehe schon die Flut von Menschenmassen, die von Bangkok dann endlich ohne Ausreisevisum nach Korat pilgern

  11. #20
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit
    15.11.2000
    Beiträge
    24.368
    Zitat Zitat von Willi Beitrag anzeigen
    Ich sehe schon die Flut von Menschenmassen, die von Bangkok dann endlich ohne Ausreisevisum nach Korat pilgern
    momentan eiern die Behörden noch rum,
    weil sie den Zuzug nicht stoppen können.

    Pattaya - Offiziereder Crime Suppression Division, des Militärs, der "normalen" PolizeisowiederTouristenPolizeitrafensichzueinerSondersitzungaufderPolizeistation an der Beach Road, um unterderLeitung von Pol. Maj. Gen. TaneartPinmueangngam, demstellvertretendenKommandeurderProvincal Police Region 2, überneue MöglichkeitenimKampfgegen die nichtnachlassendenÜbergriffe "kriminellerNachtschwärmer" aufausländischeTouristenzudiskutieren. AuchVertreterderausländischenVolontärederTouristenPolizeiwarenzudemTreffenerschienen.
    Pol. Col. Supatee Boonkrong, Pattayas amtierender Polizeichef, wies daraufhin, dass das Problem im Grunde nichtso einfach zu lösen sei, wie es Außenstehende sich vielleicht vorstellen würden, denn gegen gewisse Gruppen, die sich scheinbar auf das Abzocken von Touristen spezialisiert hätten, könne man nur in begrenztem Rahmen vorgehen, weil das Gesetz es verbiete, sie zu vertreiben. Als Beispiel nannte der Polizeichef, die seit Jahren durchdreiste Übergriffe auffallenden .......s entlang der Beach Road Promenade,
    "Wir können natürlich Täter, die erwischt werden, aus dem Verkehr ziehen. Doch können wir den Trans5exuellen nach thailändischen Recht nicht verbieten, sich auf der Promenade aufzuhalten. Wir können lediglich Kontrollen oder Drogentests durchführen und sie wegen Belästigung zu einem Bußgeld verdonnern. Verhindern, dass sie danach an ihre Stammplätze zurückkehren, können wir nicht", sagte Pol. Col. Supatee.
    Pol. Maj. Gen. Taneartschlugvor, den Druckauf die "kriminellenNachtschwärmer" zuerhöhen und nochmehrKontrollendurchnochmehrPatrouillenanzusetzen. ErwerdedasMilitärzurBildungzusätzlichergemischter Einheiten um Unterstützung bitten, dennschließlichstehe die HauptsaisonvorderTür.
    Polizei sucht nach Konzepten im Kampf gegen ?kriminelle Nachtschwärmer? :: Wochenblitz - Ihre deutschsprachige Zeitung für Thailand

Seite 2 von 8 ErsteErste 1234 ... LetzteLetzte

Ähnliche Themen

  1. Antworten: 4
    Letzter Beitrag: 09.04.13, 02:24
  2. Hinweis zur Nutzung des "Politik und Wirtschaft" Forums
    Von antibes im Forum Politik und Wirtschaft
    Antworten: 0
    Letzter Beitrag: 11.02.11, 18:53