Update news VCCI
VietNamNet Bridge - Though the rice export increased in the first quarter over last year in the same period, rice exporters have been warned about big difficulties ahead.
VietNamNet Bridge - The Ministry of Education and Training (MOET) has decided to develop teaching kits under VNEN – the new teaching model for Vietnam – into one of the sets of textbooks to be used for general education reform, commencing from 2018.
VietNamNet Bridge - The water of the Ba River has turned abnormally green, covered with scum and moss. However, it is still being used by thousands of local households, as it is their only source of water.
VietNamNet Bridge - The State budget every year funnels big money into national scientific research projects, but discoveries by scientists seem to have little significance in the eyes of businesses.
VietNamNet Bridge - The recent sharp fluctuations of the Japanese yen have caused losses for Vietnamese enterprises that borrow money in yen.
VietNamNet Bridge - Despite mass fish deaths in central Vietnam, fish caught in the area are still being exported to major markets.
VietNamNet Bridge - In the eyes of many Saigonese, HCM City, the dynamic economic center of Vietnam, is full of urban problems, including pollution.
VietNamNet Bridge - The Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development (MARD) has proposed to build 5-7 spillways on the Red River in order to raise water for agricultural production and the underground water level.
VietNamNet Bridge - A lot of companies have had to give up exporting rice because they cannot satisfy the requirements set by Decree 109.
VietNamNet Bridge - More and more pine trees have been felled in the central province of Dak Nong, while the local authorities still have not found a proper solution to stop deforestation.
VietNamNet Bridge - The owner of Tan Hiep Phat, one of the largest privately run conglomerates, could be the second Vietnamese dollar billionaire, according to the Wall Street Journal (WSJ).
VietNamNet Bridge - While the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development (MARD) insists on the plan to build 5-7 rolling weirs across the Red River to regulate the river’s water level, experts have warned about dangers that could occur.