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4:26
Boeing 767 of Thomas Cook airlines in trouble with under carriage smoke, in coordination with ATC to make emergency landing. Must see video for all aviation enthusiast.
5 Jun 2008
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2:02
Establishing a venture in an emerging economy is a serious undertaking, and there are risks. But with the growth that is occurring in many of these economies today, business is booming. You need to ask yourself if you can afford to wait until tomorrow to act. In this upcoming show Stephen Philips, Chief Executive of the China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of Emerging Markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, Oliver Massmann, Partner at Duane Morris Vietnam LLC, and Frederique Schillern, COO Asia Pacific, Equity Trust. Do not miss this upcoming show if you want to find out what makes businesses so hot for emerging economies. See the full length show soon at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****
6 Jun 2008
317
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1:52
The motives that urge companies toward rapidly growing economies don't change. Yet the markets they enter do change, and they do so very quickly. Companies are in constant search for the best new destination and the hottest emerging market. While many of them look only for balance between risk and reward, there's more to choosing the best destination than that. Predicting the future is the hardest part. In this upcoming show, international business experts Stephen Philips, Chief Executive, China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, and Chris Runckel President, Runckel and Associates, talk about what they see happening next. Find out what the experts see for the future - see the full length show soon at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****
6 Jun 2008
204
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2:13
Development comes at a price, and a part of that is the serious toll it takes on the environment. As emerging economies modernise, the impact they have upon the environment rises. Sustainability is a topic of great concern for international companies. But in places where green concerns are a definite second to high speed modernisation, how can the challenge be met? From energy concerns to air quality issues, international efforts are underway in emerging economies. For more about how businesses can operate sustainably in these economies, we talked to Stephen Philips, Chief Executive, China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, Frederique Schillern, COO Asia Pacific, Equity Trust, and Chris Runckel President of international business consultants Runckel and Associates. See the full length show soon at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****
9 Feb 2009
317
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4:50
DadLabs Ep. 344 Gear Daddy -- Okay, bad emergency things happen all the time, like the DadLabs guys going off to Sweden all of a sudden. So you have to be super ready with precautions and super readiness. Which is what I am totally all about in this disaster video, and the preparations for it.
26 Jun 2008
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3:58
Pastor Bob warns us of the emerging church, which really is diverging Christians from the truth of God's Word.
22 Mar 2010
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2:51
QANTAS 747, en route from London to Melbourne via Hong Kong make an emergency landing at Manila due to large hole in its underbody causing a rapid decompression in the cabin.
25 Jul 2008
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3:16
Voice, Email and Text Message Emergency Alert and Notification System used in times of Crisis by Police and Fire Departments, Colleges and Schools, Community Groups, and Government Agencies.
28 Jul 2008
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2:53
- GM design interns think outside the box, research and design innovative vehicles for emerging markets.
30 Jul 2008
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4:03
Prepare yourself a small emergency charger to your cellphone. It is cheap small and elegant
6 Aug 2008
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3:51
In this business tv show, to find out what you need to look at when choosing an emerging market to move in to, we talk with Ian Coleman, Partner and Head of Emerging Markets at PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, and then we cross the Atlantic to talk with Asia business specialist Chris Runckel, President of Runckel and Associates. Ian Coleman: when people talk to me emerging markets one of the things I find most common as a misconception that they’re all the same, that the fact that they’re emerging defines in some way their status and their institutions and their sort of profiles are some how homogenous, and they’re not. Chris Runckel: Increasingly we’re seeing companies that are coming to us that are fed up or really wanting to find a country place to produce where they don’t have the problems that they’ve experienced in China. A lot of these companies, at least in our experience right now are picking Vietnam as a location. It’s about one half the cost in terms of labour so for projects that have a lot of labour content and these would be like textile companies, toys often times plastic companies etc for these types of items Vietnam can be a very good choice. In China there’s been really lots of difficulty in developing the internal market there. The people save in a much higher rate than say in India where in India the consumers are much more willing to expand so you have both the opportunity of using India as your export base back to the US or Europe and you also have the other base a developing, a faster developing internal market. Ian Coleman: We did a study recently to look at just that of the less well talked about markets Vietnam came out top. Higher than China, but that was on the back of a very high risk environment, even higher than potential returns so you know big difference. But that answer changes completely depending on what industry you’re in. There the United Arab Emirates and the Gulf region seemed to be probably the most attractive. High spending power, huge investment in leisure facilities, construction, the infrastructure that needs to support that, desalination plants and so on... So the pictures quite different and you can’t generalise. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel**** Find out more about the very latest show releases, as well as other yourBusinessChannel news by visiting our blog at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****/blog.aspx
4 Nov 2008
370
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3:42
In this business tv show Stephen Philips, Chief Executive of the China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of Emerging Markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, Oliver Massmann, Partner at Duane Morris Vietnam LLC, and Frederique Schillern, COO Asia Pacific, Equity Trust, explain how the growth that is occurring in many of these economies today ensures business is booming Frederique Schillern: I think what people are starting to realise is that the numbers are coming out now and have been for the past 5 years and they are so big they’re kind of beyond belief. CUT I think anyone that's not in the China market now, and I think there’s quite a lot of people not in the China market realises that if we don’t go now one day we will really, really regret not being there. Ian Coleman: The combined effects of population growth in emerging markets, one of the reasons they’re emerging and they have a fast growing colonies is that they have higher birth rates, there is population growth which is not true to the same way and extent in developed markets, many of which are actually in population decline and with a very aging population structure. Other examples that you might say are characterises many emerging markets is that the youthfulness of their populations. With that goes an appetite for consumer goods that are aspirational. Oliver Massmann: Vietnam also represents such a huge opportunity because it has such skilful workers and possesses one of the youngest populations on work. 80% of the people are under 30 years old. In the infrastructure there are a lot of unsaturated markets, markets that are waiting to be explored, for example the telecommunications sector. 85milion people want to have a mobile phone. Frederique Schillern: I think in terms of you’re a broker, you’re want to going to have something in China that allows you something to that massive potential client base there. One thing to keep in mind is that they have one of the highest saving rates in the world, I think not so very long ago, ten years ago, it was 70% or some staggering amount like that, it’s probably a bit less now, it may be 50 or 40% but it is still massive and that liquidity sitting there and they want to spend it. Stephen Philips: I think particularly for the UK the strengths of the UK in financial services and in advanced technologies is an excellent fir with the needs of China. Obviously London the world’s financial global centre and whether it’s in banking, insurance, fund management, there’s a need for all of those services in China. That spreads more widely to professional services, accounting and legal services where again the UK has got incredible expertise. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****
13 Aug 2008
236
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4:01
In this business tv show, emerging markets experts Stephen Philips, Chief Executive of the China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, and Chris Runckel, President of Runckel and Associates, talk about the best ways to approach research, and what you need to know in order to make the right choice. Ian Coleman: People often ask me what is the next hot destination and the next hot emerging market and I don’t think there’s a simple answer to that. Why? Largely because of something I said earlier about the need to balance risk and reward. Stephen Philips: I think the only test is getting your backside on a plane and going and kick the tyres and explore the markets having done your research. Ian Coleman: I think first of all I would say research, research, research and that’s tips one two and three. There is a general perception that I think people have that business conducted in emerging markets is not quite the same as it is close to home. That can often transcend into a perception that an emerging market players are some how less intelligent. That they are less honest and I think you’ve got to suspend those prejudices and research and find out the detail of what’s going on, on the ground in those markets. Chris Runckel: Well the first thing that we suggest is not to go into this with any pre-conceived notions. Leave everything open. Often we have companies who say to us we want to go to China or we want to India but what we suggest is leave all the options opens and pair all the areas and then let the numbers come out where they will and often times what our clients have found in this process if often times the area that they initially thought they wanted to go to is not necessarily best for that project. Ian Coleman: In terms of trying to look at emerging market take a balanced view. There are many businesses that suffer from the syndrome that says emerging markets are going to be terribly important therefore we just have to be there suspend all financial analysis we’re just going to go there. Equally there are other businesses that fall into the category of saying there is risk everywhere, falling out of every pore, we couldn’t possibly go there and you know reality I suspect is somewhere between the two and the real skill is having the judgement to know which side of that balance takes priority. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel**** Find out more about the very latest show releases, as well as other yourBusinessChannel news by visiting our blog at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****/blog.aspx
14 Aug 2008
215
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4:01
In this business tv show, the experts tell why anticipating issues early is the smart move. find out what to look out for from Stephen Philips, Chief Executive, China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, Chris Runckel, President, Runckel and Associates, Chee Weng Lee, Tax Partner, Deloitte, and Tony Dickel, CEO, MRI China. Stephen Philips: China offers huge opportunity but it remains one of the most challenging places to do business in the world. Chris Runckel: I think on the surface things can often look very similar but when you although get into the actual agreement and how things really work in practice instead of theory I think you really find that business is still quite different in many respects. Tony Dickel: In China, particularly in the mainland contracts are less important than relationships so it’s a Guanxi basis idea. Guanxi means connections in Chinese and the culture is really driven by connections and the culture really kind of… the moral code that exists between someone’s extended connections replaces the contractual code that tends to govern what goes on in the West. Chris Runckel: Dealing with Chinese is very different than dealing with Vietnamese or dealing with Thai’s or Koreans, Malaysians, each one of them has differences. Also in many of these countries you’re dealing with not only say in the case of Thailand you’re dealing with Thai’s but so much of the business was originally started and has been monopolised to some extent by Chinese Thai’s so you’re dealing with a sub set really of the larger population and you have to keep that in mind when you’re dealing with them. Chee Weng Lee: Think globally but you should act locally and the reason I say that is as a foreign investor coming in and you are new to the culture, when you ask one of your employees or your joint venture partners, in the way you talk with them, in the way you interact with them, you have to sometimes be careful with the choice of words you use, whether you are dressed properly. You wouldn’t want to see a joint venture partner on the first day wearing a black tie, because black to the Chinese is not a good colour. Maybe to a different culture black is a good colour. So even from the tact perspective, because china is so big, and even though china has one law, the practices in different regions may be different, so you really have to talk to your advisors, talk to your people ion the ground, and get to learn from their experiences before you really act on something. Ian Coleman: I do think that we will see some fairly spectacular failures as well as successes because we are still in relatively early days in regards to the journey of exploration that many western companies are experiencing as they look at these emerging markets. It seems inconceivable to me that that will go completely smoothly. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel**** Find out more about the very latest show releases, as well as other yourBusinessChannel news by visiting our blog at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****/blog.aspx
14 Aug 2008
776
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3:39
In this business tv show Stephen Philips, Chief Executive, China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, Chris Runckel, President, Runckel and Associates, and Tony Dickel, CEO, MRI China, talk about what you can do today to help ensure a smooth move into an emerging market. Ian Coleman: People do make horrible mistakes. Often I would say those mistakes in a category are about not looking forward and anticipating what might go wrong and having a general expectation that things will be alright on the night. Tony Dickel: It tends to be in China that people kind of misjudge how difficult it is to get hold of talent. They misjudge the nature of the message that it is they need to make which means a) what do they need to be in front of their employees, it’s not the same as it is in the West, people here have different needs from Westerners. Ian Coleman: As a category joint venture agreements are extremely difficult to extricate yourself from, joint venture agreements that leak intellectual property to your partner - without any way of protecting them. Joint venture arrangements where the buy back clauses are on such advantageous terms for the partner and you think that’s alright because we’re never going to sell but actually you then discover that there was some business practice you might not have liked and you would like to have been able to sell and suddenly find yourself locked in. Chris Runckel: Well a lot of times it’s just not being willing to spend the time into doing the do diligence that is required. Often at times companies accept things at face value when really you need to look below the surface and find out what the real facts or the real dynamics are that are going on. It takes longer to establish those relationships to really find out bout the people that you’re dealing with and really establish the sort of bonds that are going to be successful over a long time. Stephen Philips: If you go in with an understanding of what to expect you’re going to get an awful lot more out of it. I think some businesses throw caution to the wind. They get terribly excited, this is China, and I’ve got to have a piece of the action and leave common sense behind. I’ve got to have a deal that’s also quite a common mistake. This is China, but this is business. Make sensible business decisions. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel**** Find out more about the very latest show releases, as well as other yourBusinessChannel news by visiting our blog at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****/blog.aspx
14 Aug 2008
224
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3:23
In this business tv show, international business experts Stephen Philips, Chief Executive, China-Britain Business Council, Ian Coleman, Partner, Head of emerging markets, PricewaterhouseCoopers UK, and Chris Runckel, President, Runckel and Associates, talk about looking beyond the balance between risk and reward, because there's a great deal more to choosing the best destination. Ian Coleman: People often ask me what is the next hot destination and the next hot emerging market and I don’t think there’s a simple answer to that. Why? Largely because of something I said earlier about the need to balance risk and reward. It’s relatively easy to look at that on one dimension and say which of those high risk countries, where’s the highest physical risk, a lot of people look at that. It’s equally as easy to look at population demographics, look at expected inflation rates, to look at the economic growth potential of different companies but its bringing those two things together that I think is very important. Stephen Phillips: Clearly a lot of early international investment in China went to the eastern coastal board with the ever keen eye on cost production. Some of that is moving to countries like Vietnam and other countries in Asia but some of that is also migrating in china to the Hinterland to the west of China or to the North east of China so it’s a much more complicated dynamic than just investments having gone into China and then moving into further countries and there continues to be a great deal of new investment going into China as well but many businesses obviously have to look at the bottom line and they will go to places, a) where they can get the lowest cost production and b) where they can find the right skills. Chris Runckel: Right now Vietnam is one of the lowest cost areas out there but that cost will erode over time and then I see India probably even in the future Bangladesh coming up for locations for low cost factories and Vietnam just like china will have to start making that transfer to become a higher value added country and whether they’re doing to be able to do that or not is a question that still out there. See more business news television shows featuring these experts, as they give their top expert business advice at *******www.yourbusinesschannel**** Find out more about the very latest show releases, as well as other yourBusinessChannel news by visiting our blog at *******www.yourbusinesschannel****/blog.aspx
14 Aug 2008
520
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