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News from China
Aussie firm Blooms with Chinese funds
31st March 2017

 AUSTRALIAN vitamin supplement company Blooms has closed a deal with Goubuli Group, that will see the Chinese company invest A$60 million (US$45 million), in order to enhance their synergy within the booming sector.

 
The Tianjin-based company plans to import their products and provide distribution throughout China for the Australian vitamin maker, co-branding with their successful “Tianjin Tong Ren Tang” range.
 
Jason Li, chief executive of Yatsen Associates who helped broker the deal, told the Australian Financial Review, that for Goubuli the choice to invest was simple, as they had “fully integrated operations” that could be utilized for both companies’ ongoing success.
 
“The deal was valued at about 11 times their 2016 EBITDA (earnings before interest, tax, depreciation, amortization), which shows the continued strength of the sector,” Li said.
 
“There was very considerable interest from Chinese financial and strategic investors who all wanted authentic, established Australian health care brands.”
 
Chinese companies are looking at ways to use modern technology to allow for their “foul tasting” medicines to be turned into easily consumable tablets, according to Li, adding that the vitamin sector is one for great opportunities between Chinese and Australian businesses.
 
The recent relaxing of the rules concerning pharmaceuticals in the China-Australia Free Trade Agreement has led to positive outcomes and increased bilateral trade.
Source: Shanghai Daily, March 31, 2017
Fair to spur high-tech trading
30th March 2017

 SHANGHAI will host the fifth China (Shanghai) International Technology Fair next month “to boost trading of advanced technologies and help commercialize research results,” the city government said yesterday.

 
The fair will display technologies in clean, information and biological technologies from over 20 countries, said Dong Chao, deputy director of the Shanghai International Technology Exchange Center at Shanghai Commission of Commerce.
 
The government has organized 12 private and some state-owned investment companies to help exhibitors raise funds, Dong said.
 
The country of honor at the fair is the Netherlands, which will display its agriculture, sustainable development, laser and digital technologies.
 
The fair will take place from April 20 to 22.
Source: Shanghai Daily, March 30, 2017
Steel capacity slash for long haul
29th March 2017

 THE task of cutting excessive steel capacity remains arduous as a short-lived price rally could result in steel mills upping production in pursuit of profits and exacerbate the supply glut, according to attendees of a government meeting.

 
Steel overcapacity has not been reversed fundamentally and the recent price rally could result in vulnerabilities, according to a statement released after a meeting held by the National Development and Reform Commission and other relevant departments.
 
China’s steel mills have reported good profits recently as speculators have splurged on higher prices after government pledged to increase spending on infrastructure construction. Market watchers, however, have warned that the price surge was unlikely to be sustainable.
 
China aims to slash steel production capacity by around 50 million tons and coal by at least 150 million tons this year, a key part of the country’s supply-side reform.
 
A ban on inferior steel products and the closure of “zombie enterprises,” firms with surplus capacity, are priorities in the excess capacity reduction drive, according to the statement.
Source: Shanghai Daily, March 29, 2017
Industrial profits up most in nearly 6 years
28th March 2017

 PROFITS at China’s major industrial companies rallied in the first two months of this year to pass the 1 trillion yuan (US$145 billion) mark for the first time on rising commodity prices.

 
Industrial profits surged 31.5 percent year on year in January and February combined — the fastest pace in nearly six years — to 1.02 trillion yuan, the National Bureau of Statistics said yesterday.
 
That compared with a 2.3 percent rise in December and an 8.5 percent annual increase in 2016.
 
He Ping, a bureau analyst, attributed the soaring growth to higher industrial production, a sharp hike in prices and lower business costs.
 
Coal miners, oil refiners and chemical producers led the increase, which was boosted by soaring raw material prices, He said.
 
Profits of state-owned companies in the commodity industries doubled from a year ago and contributed to half of the overall increase in profits.
 
The increase in industrial profits was due to supply-side reform that eliminated some overcapacity and cut costs for companies,” Bank of Communications said in a note.
 
Producer prices increased at the fastest pace since 2008 in February on the back of stronger demand and government-mandated reductions in excess capacity.
 
The Producer Price Index, a measure of factory gate inflation, rose 6.9 percent in January and 7.8 percent in February boosted by strong raw material prices.
 
However, most economists and even the statistics bureau believe price gains may soon start to slow.
 
“The base effects are not going to be as flattering in coming quarters. We’re going to see a decline in profit growth and producer price inflation from now onwards,” says Julian Evans-Pritchard, an economist at Capital Economics in Singapore.
 
“We shouldn’t get too excited about some of these growth rates.”
 
Liabilities of industrial companies rose 6.6 percent year on year as of end-February.
 
The statistics bureau gives combined figures for the first two months of each year to smooth out seasonal distortions caused by the long Chinese New Year holidays, when most companies shut down for a week or more.
Source: Shanghai Daily, March 28, 2017

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