China's Electronics Industry. The Definitive Guide for by Michael Pecht

By Michael Pecht

  • ô crucial advisor for a person contemplating relocating their operations or outsourcing to China.ö - David Humphrey, primary Engineer, M&PE employees, Honeywell Aero-Tucson

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Extra resources for China's Electronics Industry. The Definitive Guide for Companies and Policy Makers with Interests in China

Sample text

However, China’s involvement in cross-border M&A, though now developing rapidly, has been relatively small. Cross-border M&A sales in China, which usually take the form of a foreign corporation acquiring a Chinese SOE, only began at the end of the 1990s and still form a small minority of the country’s FDI inflows. While China became the world’s largest recipient of FDI in 2003, absorbing nearly a tenth of the global total, it accounted for little over 1 percent of worldwide cross-border M&A. Caution should be exercised when interpreting such figures, however, as cross-border M&A is not yet regularly measured as part of FDI inflows by the Chinese government.

It helps to formulate and then implement China’s monetary policy and ensures the compliance of all financial institutions with state policy. Its duties include drawing up and implementing monetary and interest rate policies; directing and supervising banks, non-bank financial institutions, and insurance companies; and examining and approving the establishment, merger, and dissolution of financial institutions, insurance companies, and so forth. There are six regional PBOC branches. The PBOC utilizes a number of policy instruments to manage the monetary system: • • • • • Credit planning.

The PBOC controls interest rates for deposits and lending in all specialized banks. In general, government lending to agricultural, infrastructure, and energy sectors is subject to lower rates, in accordance with industrial policy. The effectiveness of this policy instrument is limited since official rates do not reflect market conditions, and SOEs are often insensitive to interest rates. Lending to commercial banks. The PBOC extends credit to banks that fall short of funds for meeting the reserve requirement or for local lending.

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