Author: v_indian

Should China support India for UNSC seat [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2005-8-18 12:55:46 |Display all floors

Teaming up seems like a good idea...

...but India got to work on its AGRICULTURAL SECTOR first....

Just wait a little bit longer, while ASEAN, China, Brazil will try to find a way to "sabotage" future CRUDE OIL price increases!

India might also help a bit, if it can also join the "bandwagon" of having 25% of the automotive fuel from bio sources such as SUGAR CANE, CASSAVE or use BIO DIESEL from the Kalimantan.......

fm Gd.

Note: I just had a good laugh on the latest BUSINESS WEEK issue..it announced that TATA plans a US$2,200 "people's car"? How'd you do that, Flat steel cost US$800 a tonne, Plastics cost US$1,500 a tonne?

if a car is around 600 to 800kg - it'll cost at least US$1,000 in raw material.....assembly of the TATA car is at the MECHANICS? how'd you do Quality control....????? Can you tell me more about this strange story, Mr. V. Indian.

I think it is another TOMFOOLERY from the Jewish snakes

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Post time 2005-8-23 07:12:56 |Display all floors

read

Monday, 22 August , 2005, 14:41

New York: India possesses a competitive advantage over China when it comes to the quality of business managers that may well decide who leads in the future in the economic race between the two neighbours, a media report has said.
"Though India entered its period of free-market reform only in the early 1990s -- a full decade after China -- it was never as closed to the world.
India has long had a large private sector, a network of Western-style business schools and a globe-trotting elite of English-speaking executives," the article published in the upcoming issue of Newsweek said.
According to the report, though China had a large number of business firms, "It has too few experienced managers for even the elite firms".
Consulting firm McKinsey & Co. estimated that even the relatively small number of Chinese companies trying to expand abroad would need up to 75,000 internationally experienced leaders if they want to continue to grow over the next 10 to 15 years.
India, the article noted, now had 600 management programmes graduating 5,000 students a year. China had only 95 programmes, which were struggling to grant degrees.
It also helped that Indian businesses, unlike Chinese ones, operated in a basically capitalist democracy for decades.
Almost 50 per cent of India's GDP was from its private sector, compared with 33 per cent in China. Indians have also faced the discipline of a stock market for much longer. The Shanghai Stock Exchange was shut down in 1941 and did not reopen until 1984. In contrast, the Bombay Stock Exchange, established in 1875, was the oldest in Asia, the article said.
"India has a longer history of businesses," Gabriel Hawawini, Dean of Insead, Europe's top business school, was quoted as saying. "For generations, it has had a culture of family-run enterprises.
Moreover, Bakul Dholakia, the Dean of IIM Ahmedabad, said that, "What makes Indian business graduates different from others is that about 60 to 70 per cent of the MBAs in India are engineers," blending technical and managerial training.”
Nandan Nilekani, the CEO of software firm Infosys was quoted as saying that Chinese managers "think large scale, have tremendous drive and are quick at execution, but lack experience dealing with global stock markets, marketing, profit making and communicating a vision." However, many experts expect the Chinese to catch up fast, the article said.
Partha Ghosh, a former principal partner at McKinsey & Co and an adviser to Finance Minister P Chidambaram, said China was producing the "path-breakers, willing to take on the top challenges of the world, even if the world doesn't know their names. That's something for India's slick managers to ponder

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Post time 2005-8-23 13:02:28 |Display all floors

But Mr. V_Indian, how'd you manage to sell a car with only 100% value added..

..Even with the puny but sexy QQ car of Geely, it cost around US$3,200 a car...or around 250% value added.

I hope Tata is not designing a "Tricycle car"? Do you have like a "picture"? China and ASEAN would love to learn this new feat of "engineering commodization" by TATA!!!!

It will change "Business paradigm" everywhere especially on the high end business in automobile, chemical, aerospace, tourism, quality living now being undertaken by the Supercenters of the NEW MIDDLE KINGDOM..like Bangkok-KL-Singapore super corridor; HK-Macao-Guangzhou super corridor, Shanghai-Nanjing-Soochow super corridor , Beijing-Tianjin-Hebei super corridor, Chonqing-Chengdu super corridor and a newly incoming Fujian-Taiwan Hi tech Industrial corridor.

We need "guidance" from India. I have noted that India has 2x the number of professional accounting/legal/IT staff, it also has 2x the number of medical/life science....equalling American. The New Middle Kingdom is only stronger in Engineering with about 5x more than India or America.

You are very correct to say India is strong in MANAGING and MANIPULATING modern manipulative economy!


cheerios!

fm Gd.

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Post time 2005-8-23 20:04:14 |Display all floors

Co-operation

Mr. GreenDragon and others You are are not getting the point .It is not the issue where India is stronger and where China is...The point is we have sen each other as probable rivals far too long and what has this led to nothing .Instead we can both co-operate with each other. We can help each other mutually .Its been a long time since an asian is respected .on european or american streets and not looked as only a migrating worker.

If you need the picture go and visit TATA website.And pls stop trying to show off Mr Greendragon .Take some lessons from chinese President and other leadership who have taken right steps in friendship rather than ridiculing.

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Post time 2005-8-23 20:04:39 |Display all floors

Co-operation

Mr. GreenDragon and others You are are not getting the point .It is not the issue where India is stronger and where China is...The point is we have sen each other as probable rivals far too long and what has this led to nothing .Instead we can both co-operate with each other. We can help each other mutually .Its been a long time since an asian is respected .on european or american streets and not looked as only a migrating worker.

If you need the picture go and visit TATA website.And pls stop trying to show off Mr Greendragon .Take some lessons from chinese President and other leadership who have taken right steps in friendship rather than ridiculing.

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Rank: 8Rank: 8

Post time 2005-8-25 13:17:52 |Display all floors

Mr. V_Indian, i doubt there is any intention....

...to "rival" or "compete" with India.

It appears India is moving in quite different "path of development", Indian in Back Office and IT business while China is going on path of "Mass Assembly" and Industrial durable.

Region of influence is also quite different, India is stronger in the African, Greater ASEAN region while China is stronger in Far East, America, and British Club regions.

I hope India realize the "Tomfoolery" of the Jewish Snakes and Anglo Hoods. The British used to be pretty "Bad arses" but i guess "wealth to protect, makes them more gentle"!

(its like in Malaysia, the Malays were very angry at being poor but now with the "wealth" for their elites, harshness has dissapeared and it is "don't rock the boat" attitude now among the Malays" )


cheerios!



fm Gd.

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Post time 2005-8-26 03:03:24 |Display all floors

an article in pakistan newspaper on sino-indian co-operation

China, India likely to cooperate in textiles

MUMBAI, Aug 24: India and China can cooperate to maximise their advantages and corner a larger share of the market for textiles and apparel, officials from both countries said on Wednesday.

China’s advantages in man-made fibre and greater fabric capacity can complement India’s edge in cotton yarn and design, said a team of Chinese trade and textile industry officials.

They said there were also opportunities in research and development and technology transfers between the two countries, which are more often seen as rivals than potential partners.

After the elimination of quotas, both countries should work together. We can push our individual advantages for mutual benefit, said Chen Shuyin, vice president of China National Textile and Apparel Council, in its second India visit in eight months.

A team of Chinese textile machinery manufacturers also visited India recently and struck several deals with local firms.

Indian textiles and products enjoy a high reputation in the Chinese market, and there are several areas for cooperation between the two countries, Shuyin said.

A partnership was critical in light of attempts by European and US negotiators to curb China’s surging textile exports, officials said.

The European Union has sent a team of experts to Beijing this week to address a crisis that has left millions of Chinese sweaters, trousers and blouses piled up in EU warehouses because limits set with Beijing in June have already been breached.

Annual import limits on textiles and apparel were agreed with China in June as a way of controlling a surge in Chinese exports to Europe after a decades-old quota system expired on January 1.

But within weeks of the new quotas being agreed, they began to be exceeded as importers made huge orders ahead of the autumn-winter season.

“They have imposed restrictions, but we are not afraid of them ... we will negotiate with them,” said Song de Heng, consul general for China in India. “If Westerners boycott our products, we can find opportunity in India. China and India are the world’s most populous countries, after all.”

China had a fifth of global textiles trade before the quotas ended, which is expected to rise to as much as half. —Reuters

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