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Ho Chi Minh City stands as a shining beacon at the southern tip of Vietnam, luring investors from the United States not only with its dynamic and tech-savvy business environment but also with attractive policies and an ambitious workforce.
The new wave of foreign investment triggered by COVID-19 and US-China trade tensions has become more visible, with outstanding overseas ventures being expanded in the first half of the year.
Despite significant deals from Japanese investors during the first five months of the year, the development of mergers and acquisitions in real estate remains uncertain in the second half of the year due to the long-term impact of the coronavirus pandemic.
Grab is the only ride-hailing firm in Vietnam offering financial support and launching several initiatives to support the community and its partners in the COVID-19 fight.
At the third session of Vietnam M&A Forum 2019 experts explored one of the most crucial issues for businesses post-M&A: finding suitable strategies to build, protect, and develop brands.
Modern retail channels are shaping up the competitive landscape in Vietnam so retailers who fail to provide new retail experience will be forced to drop out of the competition.
Ho Chi Minh City authorities are doing their best to improve the investment climate to ensure the success of all projects in the southern hub.
After failing to meet the shopping habits of Vietnamese consumers, Malaysian retailing group Parkson has seen its malls turn into ghost towns before finally shutting down, while Aeon, Lotte, and Saigon Co.op have been positively received by customers, encouraging them to quicken their pace of development.
Japanese investors are increasing their presence in Vietnam’s real estate sector by teaming up with domestic partners.
Despite being one of the most conservative foreign investors in Vietnam, Japan is currently emerging as a major partner through a series of mergers and acquisitions (M&A).