Closer Look: Why Japanese Firms Are Finding Breaking Up Hard to Do
(Beijing) – Since the start of the Diaoyu Islands dispute between China and Japan in September, Japanese firms operating in China are facing increasing negative sentiment, an economic slowdown, rising labor costs and frequent strikes. A number of Japanese firms have started to think about a withdrawing from the country.
"Japanese companies should learn how to leave China as soon as they enter the country," said Akihiro Maekawa, managing director of CAST Consulting, a Japanese firm that mainly provides services to Japanese companies in China. "They should now review corporate charters just in case."
- More than 21,000 Couples in Capital Apply to Have Second Baby
- Central Gov't Said to Plan Pilot Reform of Rural Asset Ownership
- Big Umbrella
- Abe Protest
- Lost in Translation
- Graphics: Fully Loaded
- Can Doctors Cut the Public Hospital Cord?
- Local Gov't Criticized for Linking Blood Donations to Middle School Test
- The Week in Photos: September 20 – 26
- Goodbye Lenin
- Sign up to receive our free daily newsletter
- Alibaba's IPO Was Huge, but Analysts Say Investors Have Reasons to Worry
- A Five-Minute History of Hong Kong
- After Overseas Rush, Chinese Firms' Iron Ore Projects Run into Trouble
- A Chinese Dream in America
- Adobe to Shutter China Operations in October, Employees Say
- Graphic: Alibaba's Big Deal
- HK Tycoons Defend Giant Gift to Harvard's Medical School
- Gov't Again Tries Trimming the Fat by Slashing Pay of SOE Executives
- CCTV Airs Program on Conditions for Fallen Officials in Guangdong Prison
- How Chinese Universities Can Learn the Largesse Game