Australia's infrastructure ties to Asia

Australia’s cattle exports to Asia are contributing to infrastructure investment around the region

Investments range from US$450mn of road upgrades in Australia’s north; a Chinese firm’s $385 million lease of Darwin Port; and plans to build a Sino-Australia Free Trade Industrial Park on Zhoushan Island in China’s Zhejiang province with an estimated cost of U$1,500 million.

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China's GDP growth at the city-level

For a multinational, it is the growth rate of specific cities or regions that can be the bigger driver of revenue performance

China’s Premier Li Keqiang set the country’s 2017 GDP growth target at ‘around’ 6.5%. But growth rates can differ significantly across the country. Identifying a city’s unique growth characteristics will be a critical strategic capability for multinationals over the coming decade.

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BPO industry and secondary cities in the Philippines

BPO companies relocating to secondary cities in the Philippines are driving new retail opportunities

The Filippino business process outsourcing (BPO) industry is increasingly looking for space in secondary cities, such as Angeles, Dumaguete, and Puerto Princesa, where land costs are lower and there is a fresh supply of young English-speaking workers. The shift will drive jobs and income growth outside Greater Manila.

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China's tourism opportunities in ASEAN

Chinese firms acquired hotels in Australia, Japan, and the U.S. in 2016. But what about ASEAN?

Our flight analytics show that there are 45 Chinese cities with at least one daily flight to Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines and Thailand. Chinese tourism spending in those countries is a fast-growing commercial opportunity. That makes Chinese firms potential acquirers of ASEAN tourist assets.

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Shenzhen's business zones

The southern Chinese city of Shenzhen built more skyscrapers than the United States and Singapore combined in 2016.

Our commercial analytics shows that the city’s 11 new skyscrapers were all built in just two of Shenzhen’s three main business trade zones. The heat map also shows the gradual drift in Shenzhen’s commercial activity towards Futian and Nanshan districts, away from the older Luohu district.

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