Published on : May 11, 2016
ALBANY, New York, May 11, 2016: The report examines the investment scenario across China and delivers insights into the investment dynamics in various Chinese cities. The report presents the findings of a survey carried out by the Taiwan Electrical and Electronic Manufacturers' Association (TEEMA).
In spite of its position as an eminent investment hub, the Chinese economy is facing strong resistance in the wake of the economic troubles in North America and Europe. The labor costs in China, one of its prime strengths over the years, have risen in recent years, leading to a rise in the overall production cost. This has resulted in Chinese cities finding it harder than before to attract foreign investment. The regulatory framework governing foreign investment in China has also changed significantly in the last few years, leading to a further decline in the attractiveness of Chinese cities to foreign investors.
A thorough evaluation of Chinese cities is given in the report in terms of their investment attractiveness. The investment environment of each city, along with the risks, is detailed in the report to give the readers a comprehensive look into the potential of several Chinese cities. The degree to which TEEMA recommends each city is also given in the report. The performance of Taiwanese vendors in various cities in China is given in the report, along with information about some of the major disputes Taiwanese vendors have faced in the last few years.
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On the basis of this, the Chinese cities most likely to be chosen by Taiwanese vendors are described and analyzed in the report. Three types of industries are looked into to discover the breakdown of the investment plans of Taiwanese vendors: High-tech industries, traditional industries, and service industries.
The TEEMA ranking of Chinese cities by investment attractiveness in 2015 is given in the report, with Suzhou Industrial Park, Downtown Suzhou, Chengdu, Hangzhou Xhiaoshan, and the outer district of Xiamen Island among the major prospective investment hubs examined in the report.
The differences in TEEMA’s recommendations in 2014 and 2015 are also examined in the report to provide a comparative analysis of the trajectory each city has taken over the year. The report also discusses how the overall investment environment in the cities examined in the report has changed over the year, along with the important changes in the competitiveness of investment.
The report also provides changes in the list of Grade-A and Grade-D cities in 2014 and 2015, Grade-A cities being the most encouraging for foreign investment and Grade-D the least so. The cities that have exhibited the highest growth and the steepest fall are also listed. China’s 11 major economic zones are ranked in the report to present a comparative review.
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