Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

Global Book Corporation - International Media & Distribution Representative In Vietnam

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Nikkei Asian Review: Second Wave - No.22 - 28th May 20

99.000 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.

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Nikkei Asian Review: Second Wave


Hong Kong protests flare anew as Beijing tightens vise

housands of people in Hong Kong defied police warnings and coronavirus-era bans on social gatherings to rally Sunday against Beijing's latest attempt to crack down on dissent.

Spurred by the Chinese government's push to pass a national security law for the semiautonomous city, demonstrators gathered in the afternoon outside the Sogo department store in Causeway Bay.

They chanted slogans such as "Fight for freedom. Stand with Hong Kong" and "Liberate Hong Kong. Revolution of our time." Some set up roadblocks to paralyze traffic in the area.

Riot police fired rounds of tear gas and deployed water cannons to disperse the crowd. Pro-democracy activist Tam Tak-chi was arrested on charges of organizing an unauthorized assembly, and at least 180 people had been detained as of 9:30 p.m. as police officers conducted stop-and-search operations across Hong Kong island.


China wants to know if you are with it or against it

As the coronavirus crisis continues to reshape geopolitics, the rivalry between China and the U.S. has deteriorated markedly. At issue is whether the international community is prepared to accept China's virus-fighting assistance and its post-COVID position in the world or not. The proposition that "you are with us or against us," not long ago brandished by Washington, is coming more now from Beijing.

Three distinct phases have characterized the COVID-19 pandemic. The first was whether others countries suffered "with" or "against" China. As the world watched while China boldly locked down swathes of its vast territory in January and February, some governments imposed early travel restrictions on its citizens, led by Australia and the U.S.

In Southeast Asia, a critical battleground in the China-U.S. faceoff, Singapore, Indonesia and Vietnam tightened travel rules quickly, whereas Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar and Thailand maintained road and air transport routes well into March. These four countries have depended on China for tourism, trade, investment and superpower support in the face of Western criticism against human rights and authoritarian proclivities.

The second stage was whether or not other pandemic-ravaged countries accepted China's assistance and advice through its so-called "coronavirus diplomacy." This was when Beijing began to export its medical equipment, expertise and largesse.


Abe comes down on side of economy with decision to reopen Tokyo

Anxious about the state of Japan's economy, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe huddled with cabinet members ahead of Monday's decision to lift the coronavirus state of emergency in Tokyo and four other regions.

“Let's go with this," he said Sunday night, drawing agreement from  economic and fiscal policy chief Yasutoshi Nishimura as well as Health Minister Katsunobu Kato, people familiar with the discussions said.

Monday's decision followed a push by the prime minister's office to find a path to ending the state of emergency in Tokyo ahead of its May 31 expiration. Care was taken in setting the criteria for the exit to avoid giving appearances of an arbitrary decision.

An initial proposal from the government's panel of public health experts was dropped before becoming public. It would have required new COVID-19 cases to reach one or fewer per 100,000 people for two weeks.

"At that rate, we would never be able to lift" the state of emergency, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga said in reaction.


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