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Old March 25th, 2017, 05:43 PM   #3421
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Bank Negara: M'sian economy will expand between 4.3 and 4.8%
By RUPA DAMODARAN - March 23, 2017 @ 5:14pm

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KUALA LUMPUR: The Malaysian economy will expand by between 4.3 and 4.8 per cent this year said Bank Negara Malaysia governor Datuk Muhammad Ibrahim.

Domestic demand will remain a key driver supported by an improvement in net exports.

“The central bank has projected headline inflation to average 3 to 4 per cent this year,” he told the media at a briefing held to announce the release of the bank’s annual report.

Headline inflation would be relatively high in the first half before moderating.

The ringgit, he said, is facing less volatility now to 5 to 6 per cent compared to 10 to 12 per cent last year.

On risks, he said Malaysia will benefit from positive spillovers from the expansionary policies by major economies but will be affected by slower global growth.

Malaysia is positioned to benefit from positive developments and to withstand negative shocks.

Muhammad warned of volatile capital flows but Malaysia has the capacity to intermediate these flows.

On financial stability, Muhammad said there has been an increase in the impairment of housing loans.

“More needs to be done to ensure efficient allocation of affordable housing units to eligible target buyers.”

As for the insurance and takaful sectors, these continued to record growth.
http://www.nst.com.my/news/2017/03/2...ween-43-and-48
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Old March 26th, 2017, 06:41 PM   #3422
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WHY ARE CHINESE MOVING TO MALAYSIA BY THE THOUSANDS?

http://www.scmp.com/week-asia/geopol...ysia-thousands

With an election looming, the country’s often fraught race relations are as complicated as ever, but that hasn’t dented its appeal to a ‘third wave’ of immigrants from China

BY TASHNY SUKUMARANCOCO LIU
25 MAR 2017
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George Town is the capital of the state of Penang in Malaysia, one of the hot spots for Chinese residents making use of the Malaysia My Second Home programme. Photo: Zuma

Paul Ying Qian, 32, first tried durian when he was 10 years old in his home town of Hunan ( 湖南 ), China. A family friend had sent his mother the pungent fruit, which the whole family enjoyed. Paul tried durian again when he was studying in Australia, but it was expensive and didn’t match the taste in his memory.

Now he lives in durian-obsessed Malaysia, but it isn’t the fruit that brought him here. It was the temperate weather, cleaner air and mix of Asian values and Western infrastructure. “It’s easy to join in the culture here, and not feel like a total outsider. The different races get on well, and it’s quite near China – much nearer than Australia. The education is good, and the country maintains its traditional face while also experiencing development. Back home the seasons are very dramatic with extremely hot summers and very cold winters. Malaysians are very friendly. I feel this is a good place for my next generation.”

Paul Ying Qian and his wife moved from China to Malaysia as part of the Malaysia My Second Home programme in 2009. Both of his young children were born in Malaysia.


Paul Ying Qian and his wife moved from China to Malaysia as part of the Malaysia My Second Home programme in 2009. Both of his young children were born in Malaysia.

Paul, who gained his residency through the Malaysia My Second Home (MM2H) programme, is one of thousands who have settled under the scheme. He has been here since 2009, and his two children, aged one and three, were born in Malaysia.

“I travel between here and China, spending about four months a year in my home town Wuhan (武漢) to take care of the family business. My wife Sophy stays in Malaysia with the kids,” he said.

He discovered Malaysia thanks to his father, who travelled the region in his youth.

“He went to Singapore, Thailand, Malaysia. He liked it best and moved here when he was older. After I completed my undergraduate degree in Australia, I came here to do an MBA and stayed on. My parents actually live in the same building as me,” he said, pointing to the tall tower behind him ensconced in the leafy upmarket suburb of Mont Kiara, Kuala Lumpur.

Paul and his family are comfortable in the nation’s capital, even with MM2H’s no-work clause. His real estate and wholesale business dealings in China allow him to support his family, while he has also invested in the Malaysian hotel industry. And in his spare time he and his family go on road trips, travelling to hawker haven Penang or idyllic Langkawi just because they can.


The Cheong Fatt Tze Mansion in George Town on Penang Island. Photo: Travel Post Magazine

Although Malaysia has a history of mistreating migrants, particularly refugees and foreign workers, those under the MM2H scheme are considered “expats”, an elite, high-earning group.

The scheme allows successful applicants largely unrestricted travel into and out of Malaysia as well as various incentives and tax exemptions. However, it comes with stringent eligibility criteria as well: liquid assets of 350,000 Malaysian ringgit (HK$615,000) to 500,000 ringgit, fixed deposits and a minimum price cap on purchasing property so as to curb speculation.

In 2016, more than 1,000 Chinese signed up for the scheme, fleeing the freezing cold winters and dangerous pollution levels of their homeland – 43.9 per cent of applicants were Chinese, with Japanese a distant second at 9.2 per cent.

Chinese have shown the most interest in the scheme. Official government statistics put the number of successful Chinese applicants at 7,967 from 2002 to 2016, out of a total of 31,732 successful applicants from around the world – 25.1 per cent of the share.

Malaysia is experiencing a “third wave” of Chinese migration – after a 15th century influx and a tin mining boom in the 19th century – these days that isn’t at all limited to just MM2H participants, but also includes foreign workers, some of whom are undocumented. A fair number of these migrant workers are usually employed in low-skilled sectors such as construction or factory lines. Recently, 127 Chinese nationals were rounded up by the Sarawak Immigration Department and 16 of them lacked valid travel documents.


China’s Ambassor to Malaysia Huang Huikang. Photo: Handout

This influx of Chinese migration comes at a time when Malaysia’s often fraught race relations are more complicated than ever, with a general election – always a good time for race to be made a political football – looming. In 2015, a pro-Malay protest with anti-Chinese sentiments drew the ire of Ambassador Huang Huikang, who said China would not ignore “infringement on China’s national interests or violations of legal rights and interests of Chinese citizens and businesses”, reported the media.

However, MM2H applicants brush aside such concerns, reporting friendliness from the Malaysians they meet. Since many divide time between China, where they deal with business obligations, and Malaysia, any concerns about racial tensions are lessened as they have someplace else to go.

Hu Xiaolong, 65, moved to Malaysia from Shanghai to be closer to his daughter after she married a Malaysian. Before he became part of the MM2H programme, he could not stay for longer than a month.

“I now spend a few months in Shanghai and a few months in Malaysia visiting my daughter. I found Malaysia a nice place for the elderly, so my wife and I bought an apartment in Kuala Lumpur,” he said.


Young drummers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Photo: AP

“Kuala Lumpur is nicely developed and everything is still quite cheap. Much cheaper than Shanghai. I have travelled to over 30 countries and I think Malaysia is a good fit for me. Chinese can live harmoniously with Malays and Indians here. There is no conflict among different ethnic groups.”

The only problem, he says, is when his wife tries to order food with her limited command of English. “But that’s why she usually goes for buffets,” he noted wryly.

Hu said he had urged friends to sell their properties in China and move to Malaysia.

“I told a friend that if he sells his apartment in Shanghai, he can buy a luxury home in Kuala Lumpur and still have some money left. My friend refused, saying that his social circle is still in China. But some friends are considering the second home scheme and they want to come here to have a look.”


Sea-view apartments are hard to come by in Shanghai, but not in Penang, Malaysia. Photo; iStockphoto

Hu Yiqing, 48, fell in love with the sea when she visited her aunt in the island state of Penang. “You could see the sea from her home. We are from Shanghai and it’s rare to have a sea-view apartment in Shanghai. She told us about the scheme so once we went back to China, we immediately started applying ... We filed all the papers in May and by August we relocated to Penang.”

Penang’s laid-back vibe appealed to homemaker Hu and her husband, who runs a financial services company. They do not miss the bad traffic and poor air quality in Shanghai.

She said her husband split his time between Penang and Shanghai. “If we had a better internet connection my husband would stay the whole year. But even now, we still don’t want to go back to China,” she said, adding that the pair and their son integrated into local life quickly due to the high number of Chinese-speaking Malaysians in Penang.

“There are so many Chinese that you can integrate into the society easily. My friends are from Chinese parents in international schools or Chinese from local churches.”

Hu said her son could go to an international school for half the price of Shanghai. “The education quality is pretty much the same – in fact, I like the international school in Penang better. In Shanghai, even if you study in an international school, kids are still being pushed by teachers to study hard and compete with each other. I disagree with their way of teaching.”


Visitors walk past a giant rooster installation as part of the Chinese Lunar new year celebrations in Kuala Lumpur. Photo: AP

She has praised the scheme to her friends, many of whom are now applying.

“So many Chinese have been coming to Penang. It’s hard for children to enrol in an international school now. They are all packed.”

Retiree Maurice Choy, 55, left Hong Kong for Malaysia because of its weather and reasonable cost of living. Fishing, swimming and badminton are on his list of priorities.

“I travelled to Malaysia many times over the last 20 years for work and holiday, and I found Penang a nice place to retire. I bought an apartment there several years ago and applied for the scheme. This month I will settle permanently in Malaysia with my wife.


The Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Photo: Shutterstock

“Malaysia is much more affordable than Hong Kong. It’s easy for us to have a high-quality life with our pension. The weather is good, too. I actually migrated to Canada 10 years ago but had to come back because I’m not used to cold weather. The weather in Penang is good the whole year round.”

Despite Malaysia’s tendencies towards xenophobia and its sometimes strained race relations – balik Cina (go back to China) and apa lagi Cina mau (what more do the Chinese want) are slurs sometimes hurled at the Malaysian-Chinese community – these migrants appear shielded from it all or have not encountered such unpleasantness. Many MM2H participants have praised Malaysia for its friendliness.

However, some Malaysians wonder how the country benefits from the programme. “In terms of cultural impact, it honestly depends on how the incoming Chinese population behave in a social setting. There won’t be a large economic impact unless a huge number come in with enough capital to invest in business,” said Hafidz Baharom, 34, the former communications head for the Malay Economic Action Council.

How Malaysia’s golden goose of ecotourism, Sabah, keeps the visitors coming

Accountant Tarsem Singh, 31, said that because MM2H minimum property thresholds were high, most programme applicants would only be able to buy homes that were out of the reach for most Malaysians. The minimums include 2 million Malaysian ringgit in Selangor and 1 million Malaysian ringgit in Kuala Lumpur. In Penang , on the island it is 1 million Malaysian ringgit for a condominium and 3 million Malaysian ringgit for landed properties.


Langkawi, Malaysia, offers many outdoor adventures, including excursions along its many rivers. Photo: Post Magazine

“I am not sure how we benefit, other than property developers who get to sell their expensive homes,” Singh said, adding that immigration priorities should focus on young and skilled migrants to stimulate wealth creation and prevent brain drain. This was echoed by independent analyst Khoo Kay Peng: “Most who come here are retirees or run smaller businesses. The high net worth individuals prefer the US or Australia and other OECD [Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development] countries.”

While MM2H is a good programme, lawyer Ong Yu Jian, 35, said that it needs to be kept in check with policies that limit artificial growth. His home state, Penang, recently raised the minimum price cap for foreigners purchasing property.

“In the short term, it boosts growth and makes the numbers on any economic paper look good. But the potential long-term trade-off may be the displacement of our own locals in terms of economic footholds and nation-building. If the Chinese do so, it may cause resentment and heightened tensions,” he said.


Formed more than half a billion years ago, Langkawi has a unique ecology; Gunung Matchincang, one of the island’s peaks, was the first part of Southeast Asia to rise from the seabed during the Cambrian period. Photo: Post Magazine

Malaysian Chinese Association Youth Chief Chong Sin Woon, however, dismissed the possibility of racial tension, saying that such animosities were the domain of a tiny minority of extremists.

“It’s a small group of radicals who harp on about this issue. Generally we are accepting of these migrants.”

Analyst Hwok-Aun Lee, a senior fellow at the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, agreed, attributing this to biases based on economic standing.

“Unfortunately, humankind tends to discriminate immigrants by class, viewing highly qualified and wealthy entrants more favourably.

“At the same time, opulent immigrants can also breed resentment. I would like to see a greater emphasis on human rights and dignity, mutual respect and appreciation of diversity, and conscious efforts to avoid group alienation or enclaves separated from society,” he said.

Faisal Hazis, of the National University of Malaysia’s Asian Studies Centre, warned that Malaysians might “not be comfortable with a glut of foreigners coming to Malaysia and potentially doing business or eating into the market. If this happens it may strain the relations between Malaysians – regardless of race – and Chinese nationals.”

Why Malaysia is fighting Singapore over a rock

And although the programme promises investment opportunities along with lower costs of living and tax-exempt offshore incomes, many participants, such as housewife Zhang Wei, 40, just want room to breathe.

“We used to live in Beijing. Air quality is so bad that my two kids couldn’t spend much time outdoors. Now my kids can spend a lot of time outdoors. They are happy, so am I.”

Last August she settled in Putrajaya, the country’s administrative capital, after deciding against the US due to its distance from China where her husband has business dealings.

Malaysia, she said, was better for living than for working or investment.

“Some of my friends have businesses in Malaysia so they want to live here, like a friend who runs a tourist company specialising in bringing Chinese newlyweds here for honeymoons,” she said.

“But I don’t think the business environment here is that great and I didn’t see any good investment opportunities. When we decide where to invest, we need to compare it with China. If there is an opportunity, we will invest – but we are still looking.” ■
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Old March 27th, 2017, 09:56 AM   #3423
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Malaysia New Economy

Malaysia is developing a digital economy as a new source of growth. Malaysia been trying to digitalise for the last decades by expanding the internet coverage and also digitalise all the government service through MYEG. Almost all government services like pay fine, pay road tax/personal tax/business tax, apply/renew all sorts of license/passport/identification card etc etc can be done through internet. Basically you can access to almost all government services at home without going to government building. Now Malaysia is now going further by making Malaysia a digital logistic hub in the region.

Malaysia’s digital free trade zone (DFTZ) will have the support from Alibaba and 16 Chinese logistics companies, whose combined business in the delivery of goods and parcels account for 43% of global logistics business. DFTZ would create 60,000 jobs, a new Kuala Lumpur Internet City to house 10,000 Internet firms, and 25,000 tech professionals in Bandar Malaysia. DFTZ will have e-fulfilment hub, e-service platform, e-payment and financing, and e-talent development. One of the highlights for this whole project is e-fulfilment hub which will be set up within KLIA Aeropolis (a big piece of land given my Malaysia government). This hub will facilitate smooth clearance of imports and exports, and thus faster delivery of products to consumers making Malaysia a regional digital logistic hub.

Asia’s online fashion retailer ZALORA just open a new Regional e-Fulfillment Hub in Selangor, Malaysia. Largest in ASEAN and one of the largest in Asia. The 470,000 square feet facility, which can process up to 100,000 items per day and has the storage capacity to hold more than four million items at any time. The goods from this e-fulfillment hub will send to eight markets: Singapore, Malaysia, Brunei, Hong Kong, Macau, Taiwan, Indonesia and Philippines.

This year Malaysia will start to nurture "Digital Workforce" making sure Malaysian will stay competitive with the advancement of technology. This digital workforce, a labour pool that integrates technology to connect all elements of the supply chain, is tailored to meet the digital economy’s demands. Malaysia will work with schools, institutes of higher learning and digital tech sector to ensure Malaysia will have sustainable pipeline of digital worker. Malaysia will also create 10 premier high learning institute for digital tech and give extra scholarships for digital tech course. Malaysia will start to include digital course into school syllabus starting from primary school until university. Even public varsity lecturers would be sent to various companies, including technology-driven organisations, for industry exposure so they could experience disruptive technology in the real world.

Malaysia been a favourite place for new business startup especially tech business due to good business environment with clear and simple business law, decent infrastructure and friendly tax policy. 6 out of 8 ASEAN' Top 8 Biggest Internet Companies are Malaysia-based.



ZALORA opens regional e-Fulfillment hub in Malaysia
https://www.digitalnewsasia.com/busi...t-hub-malaysia

ASEAN’s Top 8 Biggest Internet Companies
http://www.businessinsider.my/aseans...gbwdYIXT2bS.97

Push for digitising Malaysia
http://www.thestar.com.my/news/natio...-source-of-gr/

Malaysia to create pool of talent for tech-driven future
http://www.thestar.com.my/news/natio...driven-future/

Digital workers wanted
http://www.thestar.com.my/news/natio...orkers-wanted/
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Old March 27th, 2017, 01:42 PM   #3424
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Bilateral trade between Malaysia, OIC countries at RM145b in 2016
Monday, 27 March 2017 | MYT 1:53 PM
Quote:
KUALA LUMPUR: Bilateral trade between Malaysia and the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation (OIC) countries inched up 0.2% to RM145.18 billion in 2016 from RM144.87 billion the previous year.

International Trade and Industry Deputy Minister Datuk Ahmad Maslan said exports to the OIC improved 5.1% year-on-year to RM82.07 billion, while imports amounted to RM63.11 billion.

Ahmad said this during an oral question and answer session in the Dewan Rakyat on Monday.

"The trade balance also registered a good performance in rising 67% to RM18.96 billion in 2016 compared to RM11.37 billion the previous year," he added.

Exports included palm oil and related products, chemical and chemical products, machinery equipment, as well as electric and electronics material.

He said among the OIC countries, nearly 70% of Malaysia's exports went to Indonesia, the United Arab Emirates, Turkey, Bangladesh and Pakistan with a lot of effort going into establishing good trade relations.

Malaysia signed free trade agreements with Pakistan and Turkey in 2007 and 2014, respectively

Ahmad said currently, the OIC was Malaysia's fifth largest trading partner, accounting for total trade of RM1.48 trillion in 2016.

Ahmad said the Government would continue to establish good trade relations with the OIC.

Founded in 1969, the OIC has 57 members with a total population of more than 1.6 billion. - Bernama
Read more at http://www.thestar.com.my/business/b...Ip3uSp19xvw.99
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Old March 27th, 2017, 04:12 PM   #3425
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'World Bank goal to eradicate extreme poverty by 2030 can be achieved'
By RUPA DAMODARAN - March 27, 2017 @ 11:00am
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KUALA LUMPUR: The World Bank’s goal of ending extreme poverty globally by 2030 is doable, based on Malaysia’s success in lowering extreme poverty to less than one per cent.

World Bank chief economist Paul Romer said eliminating poverty was important and a key concern of the World Bank, but to policymakers, it might not seem as urgent as sharp market fluctuations or the global financial crisis.

“If we are not careful and if we are always paying attention to urgent problems, then we don’t address the important ones,” he said in an interview with NST Business recently.

Romer cited a quote by former United States president Dwight D. Eisenhower, who said “urgent problems are not important and important problems are not urgent”.

Romer, a professor at New York University and founder of education technology company called Aplia, believes urbanisation was an another important issue as it provided people with opportunities to learn.

He said urbanisation was a key driver of economic development.

“I think we have seen real progress. China has changed everybody’s sense of what is possible. Malaysia has been successful for others to study, and Vietnam is following this part,” he added
http://www.nst.com.my/news/2017/03/2...an-be-achieved
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Alor Setar, Ipoh, Johor Bahru, Kangar, Kota Bahru, Kota Kinabalu, Kuantan, Kuala Terengganu, Kuching, Seremban, Shah Alam, etc!
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Old March 27th, 2017, 04:46 PM   #3426
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E-Government Development Index 2016 (EGDI) by region - ASIA PACIFIC
E-Government has received significant attention as digital technologies transcend private businesses and serve as a basic source of transformation in government functions. One most notable project is the United Nations Public Administration Network (UNPAN) that assesses the e-Government readiness of the 192 member nations according to a quantitative composite index involving website assessment, telecommunication infrastructure, and human resource endowment.

2 Australia
3 Republic of Korea
4 Singapore
8 New Zealand
11 Japan
60 Malaysia
63 China
71 Philippines
77 Thailand
79 Sri Lanka
83 Brunei Darussalam
84 Mongolia
89 Viet Nam
107 India
116 Indonesia
117 Maldives
124 Bangladesh
133 Bhutan
135 Nepal
148 Lao People's Democratic Republic
158 Cambodia
159 Pakistan
160 Timor-Leste
169 Myanmar


Source: http://workspace.unpan.org/sites/Int...UNPAN96407.pdf
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Last edited by nazrey; March 28th, 2017 at 08:33 AM.
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