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Firm jointly established by Vietnam’s Kido, Vinamilk disbanded

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Vietnamese dairy giant Vietnam Dairy Products JSC (Vinamilk) and packaged food producer Kido Group Corporation announced the dissolution of their ice cream and non-alcoholic beverage joint venture, Vibev Food and Beverage Joint Venture Company Limited, after nearly two years of operation.

The dissolution decision was announced by Kido Group Corporation chairman Tran Kim Thanh and Vinamilk CEO Mai Kieu Lien.

Thanh attributed the dissolution to “the impact of the global economy, unpredictable fluctuations in the domestic market, and changes in Kido Group’s development orientations.”

Meanwhile, Vinamilk CEO Lien said Vibev was scrapped due to changes in business development orientations of both Vinamilk and Kido.

As publicized by the Ho Chi Minh City Stock Exchange (HoSE) early this month, Vinamilk will work with Kido and Vibev with a spirit of cooperation to complete dissolution procedures in line with the law.

Vinamilk and Kido on June 9, 2020 announced the establishment of their joint venture Vibev, specializing in manufacturing and trading beverages, such as tea, milk tea, ice cream, and frozen food.

On March 1 last year, Vibev was officially founded with an initial investment of VND400 billion (US$16.4 million), to which Vinamilk and Kido contributed VND204 billion ($8.4 million) and VND196 billion ($8 million), or 51 and 49 percent, respectively.

At the time, Vibev general director Mai Xuan Tram said that the non-carbonated beverage sector in Vietnam had extreme potential. Most suppliers of fresh drinks were small with low technology and operated on a small scale.

Therefore, the joint venture was expected to dominate the market based on the strengths of Vinamilk and Kido, thus becoming a leading company in non-alcoholic beverages in Vietnam.

According to Kido’s consolidated financial report, its investment in Vibev fell to VND160 billion ($6.6 million) at the end of the third quarter of this year but its holding was still maintained at 49 percent. 

It can be inferred that Vibev has suffered from an accumulated loss of nearly VND73 billion ($3 billion) after nearly two years of operation.

A report by SSI Securities Corporation showed that although the input cost increase has not been completely reflected in the consumer price index (CPI) of Vietnam, consumers can see the price hikes.

Food and beverage enterprises have increased the sale prices of their products by 2-10 percent on average.

The prices of these firms’ key input materials have also risen over the same period last year, such as flour by 30-40 percent, sugar by 30 percent, soybeans by 20 percent, and palm oil by 44 percent.

The beverage market witnessed intense competition among local and international brands.

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Vietnamese dairy giant Vietnam Dairy Products JSC (Vinamilk) and packaged food producer Kido Group Corporation announced the dissolution of their ice cream and non-alcoholic beverage joint venture, Vibev Food and Beverage Joint Venture Company Limited, after nearly two years of operation.

The dissolution decision was announced by Kido Group Corporation chairman Tran Kim Thanh and Vinamilk CEO Mai Kieu Lien.

Thanh attributed the dissolution to “the impact of the global economy, unpredictable fluctuations in the domestic market, and changes in Kido Group’s development orientations.”

Meanwhile, Vinamilk CEO Lien said Vibev was scrapped due to changes in business development orientations of both Vinamilk and Kido.

As publicized by the Ho Chi Minh City Stock Exchange (HoSE) early this month, Vinamilk will work with Kido and Vibev with a spirit of cooperation to complete dissolution procedures in line with the law.

Vinamilk and Kido on June 9, 2020 announced the establishment of their joint venture Vibev, specializing in manufacturing and trading beverages, such as tea, milk tea, ice cream, and frozen food.

On March 1 last year, Vibev was officially founded with an initial investment of VND400 billion (US$16.4 million), to which Vinamilk and Kido contributed VND204 billion ($8.4 million) and VND196 billion ($8 million), or 51 and 49 percent, respectively.

At the time, Vibev general director Mai Xuan Tram said that the non-carbonated beverage sector in Vietnam had extreme potential. Most suppliers of fresh drinks were small with low technology and operated on a small scale.

Therefore, the joint venture was expected to dominate the market based on the strengths of Vinamilk and Kido, thus becoming a leading company in non-alcoholic beverages in Vietnam.

According to Kido’s consolidated financial report, its investment in Vibev fell to VND160 billion ($6.6 million) at the end of the third quarter of this year but its holding was still maintained at 49 percent. 

It can be inferred that Vibev has suffered from an accumulated loss of nearly VND73 billion ($3 billion) after nearly two years of operation.

A report by SSI Securities Corporation showed that although the input cost increase has not been completely reflected in the consumer price index (CPI) of Vietnam, consumers can see the price hikes.

Food and beverage enterprises have increased the sale prices of their products by 2-10 percent on average.

The prices of these firms’ key input materials have also risen over the same period last year, such as flour by 30-40 percent, sugar by 30 percent, soybeans by 20 percent, and palm oil by 44 percent.

The beverage market witnessed intense competition among local and international brands.

Like us on Facebook or  follow us on Twitter to get the latest news about Vietnam!

Source: https://tuoitrenews.vn/news/business/20221205/firm-jointly-established-by-vietnams-kido-vinamilk-disbanded/70345.html

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Vietnam Real Estate Credit Soars to $109 Billion in 2022

Vietnam’s real estate sector saw a surge in credit in 2022, with outstanding loans reaching 2.58 million billion VND, equivalent to $109 billion, up 24.27% from the end of 2021.

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The State Bank of Vietnam hosted a Real Estate Credit Conference on February 8th, in Hanoi, where the news was announced.

This sector saw the fastest growth, accounting for 21.2% of total outstanding loans to the economy, the highest in the past five years.

Outstanding loans for real estate business increased by 11.5%, while consumer/self-use credit balance increased by 31.1%. Housing needs accounted for 62.19% of outstanding loans, while land use rights accounted for 20.66%.

The State Bank is committed to ensuring safe and effective growth in the real estate sector, controlling credit risk and promoting stability. 

It will continue to operate monetary policy firmly and flexibly, creating favorable conditions for the real estate sector to grow and develop. 

The legal framework on credit and banking activities will also be improved to increase access to credit for people and businesses, including the real estate sector.

Credit institutions will be directed to focus on feasible projects with good sales ability and to minimize operating costs and administrative procedures. 

The State Bank will control credit risk for the high-end real estate segment, which has excess supply, and control credit concentration to ensure operational safety of the bank.

Overall, the State Bank of Vietnam is dedicated to supporting the growth and stability of the real estate sector, contributing to macroeconomic stability and supporting economic growth.

Source: ZingNews

Source: https://e.nhipcaudautu.vn/real-estate/vietnam-real-estate-credit-soars-to-109-billion-in-2022-3350491/

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Vietnam Airlines to reopen more air routes to China

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Vietnam Airlines plans to resume five more routes connecting Vietnam and neighboring China in the next two months, taking the total number of its operating air routes between the two countries to nine out of the ten routes in the pre-pandemic period.

In particular, the national flag carrier will restore air services between Hanoi and Beijing in March with three flights per week.

It will also increase the frequency of flights from Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City to Guangzhou and Shanghai to four from one or two flights per week.

In addition, four air routes between Da Nang and Guangzhou, Shanghai, and Chengdu, and between Hanoi and Chengdu are scheduled for resumption in April with two weekly flights on each route.

The airline plans to use wide-body A350 and B787 aircraft on some air routes to the northern neighbor starting in September this year.

Besides Vietnam Airlines, Vietjet Air is operating air services between Ho Chi Minh City and Shenzhen, Hangzhou, Shanghai, Sichuan, and Wuhan with six flights per week.

The budget air carrier reopened air services from Canh Ranh City under Khanh Hoa Province in south-central Vietnam to Changsha and Chengdu.

Vietjet will operate a total of 85 air routes this summer.

The reopening and increase of air routes to China are aimed at meeting travel and tourism demand between the two countries, which is forecast to recover.

A Vietnam Airlines representative said the number of passengers on air routes between Vietnam and China remains small but it is increasing.

In an optimistic scenario, China will continue easing procedures and the number of passengers on these air routes this year is expected to reach 80 percent of the figure in 2019.

After reopening its doors to international travelers in March last year, Vietnam’s domestic tourism has recovered strongly. However, its international tourism segment, which earlier accounted for 60 percent of the country’s tourism revenue, has yet to recover as expected.

Nevertheless, Vietnam has good reasons to hope for stronger recovery, especially after China reopened its doors on January 8.

Vietnam will see a recovery of the number of Chinese visitors by 50-80 percent in 2023 compared to the pre-pandemic volume, or three to 4.5 million Chinese tourists, HSBC experts forecast.

In 2019, Vietnam Airlines served 8.1 million passengers on Vietnam-China air routes, or 19 percent of the airline’s total passengers.

China was among the air carrier’s top three markets with the highest number of passengers.

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Vietnam Airlines plans to resume five more routes connecting Vietnam and neighboring China in the next two months, taking the total number of its operating air routes between the two countries to nine out of the ten routes in the pre-pandemic period.

In particular, the national flag carrier will restore air services between Hanoi and Beijing in March with three flights per week.

It will also increase the frequency of flights from Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City to Guangzhou and Shanghai to four from one or two flights per week.

In addition, four air routes between Da Nang and Guangzhou, Shanghai, and Chengdu, and between Hanoi and Chengdu are scheduled for resumption in April with two weekly flights on each route.

The airline plans to use wide-body A350 and B787 aircraft on some air routes to the northern neighbor starting in September this year.

Besides Vietnam Airlines, Vietjet Air is operating air services between Ho Chi Minh City and Shenzhen, Hangzhou, Shanghai, Sichuan, and Wuhan with six flights per week.

The budget air carrier reopened air services from Canh Ranh City under Khanh Hoa Province in south-central Vietnam to Changsha and Chengdu.

Vietjet will operate a total of 85 air routes this summer.

The reopening and increase of air routes to China are aimed at meeting travel and tourism demand between the two countries, which is forecast to recover.

A Vietnam Airlines representative said the number of passengers on air routes between Vietnam and China remains small but it is increasing.

In an optimistic scenario, China will continue easing procedures and the number of passengers on these air routes this year is expected to reach 80 percent of the figure in 2019.

After reopening its doors to international travelers in March last year, Vietnam’s domestic tourism has recovered strongly. However, its international tourism segment, which earlier accounted for 60 percent of the country’s tourism revenue, has yet to recover as expected.

Nevertheless, Vietnam has good reasons to hope for stronger recovery, especially after China reopened its doors on January 8.

Vietnam will see a recovery of the number of Chinese visitors by 50-80 percent in 2023 compared to the pre-pandemic volume, or three to 4.5 million Chinese tourists, HSBC experts forecast.

In 2019, Vietnam Airlines served 8.1 million passengers on Vietnam-China air routes, or 19 percent of the airline’s total passengers.

China was among the air carrier’s top three markets with the highest number of passengers.

Like us on Facebook or  follow us on Twitter to get the latest news about Vietnam!

Source: https://tuoitrenews.vn/news/business/20230208/vietnam-airlines-to-reopen-more-air-routes-to-china/71400.html

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Vietnam Airlines performs worst among local airlines in on-time ratings: report

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National flag carrier Vietnam Airlines scored the lowest rate of on-time flights among local airlines in 2022, the country’s aviation watchdog said in a report released on Monday.

The annual report on flight cancelations and delays by the Civil Aviation Authority of Vietnam (CAAV) covers the on-time statuses of six Vietnamese carriers, including Vietnam Airlines, budget carrier Pacific Airlines, no-frills airline Vietjet, hybrid carrier Bamboo Airways, Vietnam Air Services Co. (VASCO), and travel airline Vietravel Airlines.

The six carriers operated 312,841 flights last year, 32,260 — or 10.3 percent — of which were delayed, according to the report.

Vietnam Airlines operated 115,987 flights, 12.5 percent of which were delayed, which translated to the lowest on-time rate among the six airlines.

Vietjet delivered the second-worst on-time performance, with 13,310 out of 115,349 flights, or a 11.5-percent rate, departing behind schedule in the period.

Bamboo Airways continued to be the most punctual among the carriers for the fourth consecutive year, with only 4.9 percent of 51,959 flights delayed.

Pacific Airlines came second with a late rate of 6.1 percent, out of 16,567 flights operated.

Vietravel Airlines was slightly behind with 93 percent of 4,895 flights operated in the year arriving on time.

VASCO, a subsidiary of the national flag carrier, had 92.1 percent out of 8,084 services on time.

The carrier focuses on flights between Ho Chi Minh City and Con Dao off the southern province of Ba Ria-Vung Tau, Phu Quoc Island off the southern province of Kien Giang, and the Mekong Delta city of Can Tho.

According to the CAAV, most of the delayed flights were caused by ‘late arrival of aircraft,’ which means a late flight would affect the schedule of the next flight using the same aircraft.

In 2022, 1,155 flights were canceled. Vietnam Airlines called off 715 flights, Vietjet 266 flights, VASCO 92 flights, Bamboo Airways 64 flights, and Vietravel Airlines and Pacific Airlines nine flights each.

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National flag carrier Vietnam Airlines scored the lowest rate of on-time flights among local airlines in 2022, the country’s aviation watchdog said in a report released on Monday.

The annual report on flight cancelations and delays by the Civil Aviation Authority of Vietnam (CAAV) covers the on-time statuses of six Vietnamese carriers, including Vietnam Airlines, budget carrier Pacific Airlines, no-frills airline Vietjet, hybrid carrier Bamboo Airways, Vietnam Air Services Co. (VASCO), and travel airline Vietravel Airlines.

The six carriers operated 312,841 flights last year, 32,260 — or 10.3 percent — of which were delayed, according to the report.

Vietnam Airlines operated 115,987 flights, 12.5 percent of which were delayed, which translated to the lowest on-time rate among the six airlines.

Vietjet delivered the second-worst on-time performance, with 13,310 out of 115,349 flights, or a 11.5-percent rate, departing behind schedule in the period.

Bamboo Airways continued to be the most punctual among the carriers for the fourth consecutive year, with only 4.9 percent of 51,959 flights delayed.

Pacific Airlines came second with a late rate of 6.1 percent, out of 16,567 flights operated.

Vietravel Airlines was slightly behind with 93 percent of 4,895 flights operated in the year arriving on time.

VASCO, a subsidiary of the national flag carrier, had 92.1 percent out of 8,084 services on time.

The carrier focuses on flights between Ho Chi Minh City and Con Dao off the southern province of Ba Ria-Vung Tau, Phu Quoc Island off the southern province of Kien Giang, and the Mekong Delta city of Can Tho.

According to the CAAV, most of the delayed flights were caused by ‘late arrival of aircraft,’ which means a late flight would affect the schedule of the next flight using the same aircraft.

In 2022, 1,155 flights were canceled. Vietnam Airlines called off 715 flights, Vietjet 266 flights, VASCO 92 flights, Bamboo Airways 64 flights, and Vietravel Airlines and Pacific Airlines nine flights each.

Like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter to get the latest news about Vietnam!

Source: https://tuoitrenews.vn/news/business/20230207/vietnam-airlines-performs-worst-among-local-airlines-in-ontime-ratings-report/71379.html

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