If you’re looking to get a product manufactured in China, you’ll need to understand the process and timelines involved.
When considering potential suppliers from China, careful planning and due diligence are needed in order to protect your business and investments.
Importing from China could save you thousands of dollars, but can also be daunting and risky. Here’s what you need to know to get started.
For Australian entrepreneurs looking to take their businesses to Asia, expectations are running high. By understanding and having an awareness of a variety of differences you can make the most of the opportunities available.
The message for foreign businesses in China is clear: raise wages and improve conditions for rural workers flocking to the big cities, or those workers will go to another factory that will.
Australian companies have experienced mixed results dealing with China, as they come to terms with the language, cultural, business and political hurdles that exist. This article explains why, and how to improve your own chances of a successful trading relationship with this country.
The key to cracking China lies in understanding the demographic, geographic and economic peculiarities across its provinces and prefectures.
There are various issues to be considered when looking at doing business or investing in China.
A 2005 survey conducted in Guangdong province shows that although a third of the manufacturers there have tried to solve the country's labor shortage by raising wages and benefits, overall demand still exceeds supply by more than one million positions.
This article puts the spotlight on some important recent developments in Chinese law.
The Securities Law of China was amended on 27 October 2005 and took effect on 1 January 2006. This is the first major amendment since the Securities Law was enacted in 1998.
A revised version of the People's Republic of China (PRC) Company Law (the "Revised Law") was adopted in late October 2005, and took effect from 1 January 2006, replacing the existing PRC Company Law (the "Old Law").
If the ability to manufacture in China is key to your business or China is or is likely to become an important market for your products, it is critical that you register your trade marks as soon as possible. Failing to do so could block you from entering this emerging market force.
The Chinese market has been a highly preferred market for many organisations worldwide in the past twenty years. However, it is not an easy market to penetrate.
Consumer marketing in China takes place in a unique and complex environment.
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