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Baltika

Kommentaari jätmiseks loo konto või logi sisse

  • Baltika läks täna langusesse. Kas hoida positsiooni või lükata müüki? Mis võiks Baltika perspektiiv olla?
  • Iga küsimuse jaoks pole vaja uut teemat alustada, Baltika teemaline foorum on meie lehel juba olemas:

    https://www.lhv.ee/forums/index.cfm?id=74113

    tiitku, palun esita oma küsimus seal ja kustutan käesoleva teema

    Olemasolevate teemade otsingul pakub abi Otsi nupp üleval ja valida tuleks siis Foorumid

  • Henno, ma ei leia üles seda foorumi teemat, kus ma aasta alguses Venemaa fund flows'i üle rõõmustasin. Tahtsin skeptikuid veidi nende omas rasvas praadida... :-)
  • lükka, lükka müüki. korjan odavalt ära
  • baltika kasum tuleb 2005 ca 45-50 mln. eek.
  • The European Union (EU) will give no import permissions on China-made trousers shipped from July 12,according to the official website of the Chinese Ministry of Commerce (MOC) on Sunday.
    According to a notice se nt to the MOC by the German Association of Importers of Finished Goods, the new data released by the European Commission (EC) shows that by 11:55 on Aug. 9, the export volume of trousers made in China to EU had exceeded the maximum of 104,405,000 agreed on June by the two sides.

    The spokesman of EC said that the EU will not give any import permissions on China-made trousers shipped since July 12. But those shipped before July 11 can still enter the European market.

    Then, after forbidding importing China-made pullovers, the EU blocked trousers import from China.
  • Reportaa˛ on tänuväärne, kuid mis suuna pealt ta Baltikat puudutab? Baltika importis vist teatud osa toodangust ka Hiinast ning arvestades Hiina teatud tekstiilikaupade blokaadi, ei ole seda võimalik enam (selles mahus) teha?

    Või siis tegemist on hoopis positiivse uudisega ehk siis pidurdub odava Hiina kauba tulv Euroopa turule ning vähemalt Baltikumi ja Poola piires ei ole Baltika toodetel nii suurt hinnasurvet?
  • ahjaa, Henno võiks selle threadi tegelikult ära killida küll ja Baltika põhiteemale sappa lükata
  • WBF

    ma kahjuks ka ei tea mis suunas see mõjub, arvatavasti aga mõjub. Arvestades Baltika kasumikasvu arvaksin et nad müüvad suur osa Hiinas toodetud kaupu, teisalt aga on nendel ilmselt palju õmblejaid siin Eestis. Äkki keegi teine foorumlane oskab hinnata kas Baltika püksid on "Made in Estonia" või "Made in China".

  • Ei tea kus nad tehtud on. Aga omatoodangu hulgimüügi osakaal on vähenenud (kas ainult hulgimüügi?). Tootmistööliste hulk on kah vähenenud. Ehk õmblevad kiiremini?
  • Hamzik, hulgimüügi osakaal on vähenenud (jaemüügi oma tõusnud) juba aasta aega seoses jaekaubandusettevõtteks ümberstruktureerimisega, see nüüd pole küll kellegi uudis. Seda on ka ettevõte ise korduvalt rõhutanud oma strateegilistes plaanides. Sellest hoolimata, kui Sa viitsid juuli müügitulemusi vaadata siis hulgimüük hoopis kasvas vastupidiselt Sinu sõnadele.
  • Tahtsin rõhutada sõna "omatoodang", arutledes teemal, kas Baltika püksid on "Made in Estonia" või "Made in China". Lihtsalt nende 6 kuu aruandes oli kirjas, et omatoodangu osa hulgimüügis on vähenenud. Kui palju jaemüügist omatoodangu osa on ja kas ta on suurenenud või vähenenud ma välja lugeda ei oska. Spekuleerisin natuke vaadates töötajate arvu.
  • Huvitav, kas Ukrainasse ja Venemaale minev toodang käib läbi Euroopa Liidu?
  • EU quotas criticized as stockpiles mount
    Last Updated(Beijing Time):2005-08-22 10:01

    Barred Chinese clothing shipments are piling up at European ports, prompting warnings of retail stock shortages and higher store prices just weeks after the EU moved to stem an import surge deemed a threat to jobs.

    Amid concern that the European import quotas are doing more economic harm than good, the European Commission is facing growing calls for their relaxation, even from France Ŗ one of the strongest supporters of the original textiles clampdown.

    Unless the Chinese quotas are loosened, retailers are warning, consumers could end up paying more this autumn for clothes hastily sourced from elsewhere Ŗ as well as enjoying less choice.

    The problems in Europe come as the United States is nearing a deal with China on its own temporary import limits aimed at protecting U.S. jobs in the sector. ChinaÆs textile exports have risen since permanent quotas were abolished Jan. 1 this year, three years after it joined the World Trade Organization.

    The EU halted Chinese imports of sweaters in July and men's trousers earlier this month after imports met the annual quotas agreed with China in a June 10 deal.

    Since then, shipments have been stopped and held at ports of entry, although EU officials say they have not yet been able to determine the size of the stockpiles.

    Imports of blouses were also stopped Friday, the European Commission said, with T-shirts, bras and linen cloth expected to follow within days.

    The commission, which drafted the new quotas agreed with the Chinese in June, said it had not anticipated the glut of imports.

    "We knew the quotas would fill up one day, but we didn't expect it to happen so quickly," said Rupert Krietemeyer, a spokesman for the EU executive.

    Earlier this month, trade commissioner Peter Mandelson won backing from EU states to increase the 2005 quotas for pullovers as stranded shipments mounted, and Krietemeyer said possible quota relaxation for other garments would be discussed at a meeting of trade officials this week.

    "We know the situation is very serious for the importers and we're trying to help them," Krietemeyer said.

    The CNSH French clothing retailers' association, which represents retailers including Etam and Kookai, blamed the EU for the disruption.

    Retailers had built the long-agreed liberalization of Chinese textile imports into their sourcing plans, said CNSH executive president Jean-Marc Genis. "Companies went to China to buy more goods, then all the rules changed. The orders had been placed and paid for last year."

    Some EU retailers say they managed to anticipate the new temporary quotas and to source elsewhere, but others claim the hitch could leave damaging holes in planned autumn and winter lines.

    "The potential consequences are that there will be shortages on the shelves," said Genis. "Retailers will go rapidly to other sources, the prices will go up and the customer will pay and he will not necessarily find the right goods."

    This week's debate among EU governments on whether to relax the restrictions Ŗ for example by bringing forward part of the 2006 quotas to this year Ŗ promises to be animated.

    In an open letter published Thursday by the Financial Times newspaper, trade and economics ministers from the Netherlands, Denmark, Sweden and Finland backed calls for a re-examination of the Chinese quotas, which they said had been imposed "without proper regard for the realities of modern commerce."

    German Economics Minister Wolfgang Clement also warned Mandelson that the restrictions could do "major damage to manufacturing and trade in Germany."

    Italy, which had campaigned fiercely for the quotas earlier this year, said more data should be gathered before they were relaxed. Deputy Trade Minister Adolfo Urso said most EU states would back Italy against "those European governments that have taken it upon themselves to represent the interests of a few big retailers."

    But France, which also pushed hard for the June quota agreement, called last week for a more "pragmatic" approach to its enforcement as the complaints from its own retailers grow louder.

    In the United States, where Chinese clothing imports have been a boon to consumers but battered domestic manufacturers, trade officials say they are close to a deal on temporary quotas with China.

    Source:Shenzhen Daily

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