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No. ISSN:2180-0448

Myanmar: Opening Up Business To The World MY FIRST visit to Myanmar was in 1985 a “coming out” party for Myanmar. - it was at a time when the country was still struggling to find its footing from years of They spared no efforts to boldly internal strife and international disdain. showcase the country’s phenomenal growth as a result of political, economic There is really no need to describe a country and administrative reforms embarked on in this situation, where its political and since 2011. Myanmar’s Gross Domestic economic struggles are visible in the streets Product (GDP) per capita has grown and in the villages, the sad effects of poverty 11 times since it joined Asean. Asean staring you in the face. Over the years, I had makes up for 13 per cent of Myanmar’s the opportunity to revisit Myanmar a few total exports and 20 per cent of their total times. In my last visit a month ago, I noticed imports. The previous year’s Foreign immediately a new vigour, energy and drive Direct Investment (FDI) was US$4.1 in Myanmar - I’d like to call it ambition. billion (S$5.1 billion), a threefold increase can only prosper through openness. from US$1.4 billion the year before. Trade is still an important part of our I was in Naypyidaw with our Prime Minister for the 24th Asean leaders’ meeting. Some milestone reforms achieved include economies and will remain so in the near Naypyidaw, which literally translates as the release of pro-democracy leader Aung future. “Royal City in the Sun” in Burmese, is San Suu Kyi from house arrest and the Myanmar’s new government centre much government’s willingness to engage her, 2015 is an exciting year for South-east like Malaysia’s Putrajaya. As we moved setting up of the National Human Rights Asia as it will see the birth of the Asean aboutthecity,Iwasstruckbyitscontemporary Commission, the introduction of new Economic Community (AEC), which feel. Featuring modern and well-developed labour laws that allow the establishment will create a 600 million-strong market. infrastructure, wide boulevards and the like, of labour unions, relaxation of press Progress towards its realisation has been Naypyidaw exuded a quiet confidence - the censorship and currency regulations, encouraging. Nevertheless, there have been questions over the need for free kind that says it is ready for a new challenge, among others. trade. an “adrenaline surge”. I have been informed that Naypyidaw is one of the world’s top 10 I inwardly contemplated on what made a fastest-growing cities! regime so obsessed with control over the This is understandable: No one likes country’s people and resources embark on more competition. But Myanmar’s I was particularly impressed by the newly such brave and risky reforms.The answer example should show Asean the great built Mount Pleasant Hotel, which stands can lie in only one thing: an irrepressible good that comes from opening up.Like the new Myanmar, Asean must be careful 1,557 feet (474.5m) above sea level, appetite for growth and development. to avoid being trapped in a miasma of overlooking the capital.The signal was loud and clear. “We are open to do business with Malaysia - a country that is also on insular insecurities.While we adhere the world!”. Indeed, Myanmar has shifted a growth trajectory - is witnessing a to our core values, at the same time we from its previous inward-looking practices strengthening relationship with Myanmar. must be more open, align ourselves with to embrace openness and global values. Bilateral trade has expanded by 36 per global trends and practices as well as cent for the first three months of 2014 adopt a progressive spirit. I believe the change is a result of this from US$208 million to US$283 million. country’s aspiration to become a bustling And Malaysia is Myanmar’s seventh- What’s at stake is continued growth Asean nation and an economy capable of largest investor, with investments totalling that will move the region forward. 2015 should be a year in which Asean comes standing tall among its more established US$1.65 billion as of March 2014. together and show the world that we peers.The Asean leaders’ meeting, themed “Moving Forward in Unity to a Peaceful and I believe there are lessons that Asean can mean and are open for business. Prosperous Community”, was the biggest learn from Myanmar’s journey, as much international gathering organised by the as Myanmar had learnt from the regional mustapa@miti.gov.my country in a few decades and can be seen as grouping.Like it or not, Asean economies Source : The Straits Time,12 June 2014

MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

MITI in the news


MALAYSIA

Manufacturing Sector Indicators, Jan-Apr 2014

GDP Manufacturing

Imports RM160.8 bil., 3.4%

Employment 1.0 mil. persons, 0.3%

Salaries & Wages RM11.4 bil., 6.6%

Sales RM218.2 bil., 10.9%

IPI* 117.0, 6.2%

Notes: % refer to y-o-y growth IPI refer to Industrial Production Index Source : Department of Statistics, Malaysia

53.2

55.9

53.5

55.6

55.1

53.0

53.8

53.2

53.1

54.0

51.4

50.3

49.4

51.3

46.1

50.0

RM billion

SALES: Jan 2013 - Apr 2014

Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr 2013 Source : Department of Statistics, Malaysia MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

2014

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

Q1 2014 RM48.4b, 6.8%

Exports RM167.0 bil., 14.2%


Manufacturing Sector

Employment and Salaries & Wages Employment (‘000 persons)

Jan 2013 - Apr 2014

1,030 1,025 1,020

Salaries & Wages (RM bil.)4.0

Employment

Salaries & Wages

3.5

2.9 3.0

2.7

2.5

1,015

2.0 1.5 1,027

1,025

1,021

1,029

1,018

1,015

1,014

1,015

1,016

1,018

1,022

1,026

0.5 0.0

Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr

1,024

1.0

2014

2013

Source : Department of Statistics, Malaysia

Malaysia’s Total Exports RM254.2 bil.

Contribution of Manufacturing Sector to Malaysia’s Exports, Jan - Apr 2014 Manufactured RM167.0 bil., 66.8%

Manufactured 66.8% Mining 23.4% Agriculture 9.0% Others 0.8%

E&E Products RM82.0 bil.,32.2%

Manufactures of Metal RM9.4 bil.,3.7%

Notes: % refer to percentage share Source : Department of Statistics, Malaysia MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

Machinery, Chemicals & Chemical Products Appliances & Parts RM9.7 bil.,3.8% RM17.1 bil.,6.7%

Optical & Scientific  Equipment  of Metal RM7.6 bil.,3.0%

Others RM44.3 bil.,17.2%

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

1,000

1,025

1,023

1,005

1,016

1,010


Top 10 Best Value Destination Cities, 2014 US$

Destination 1 2

4 5 6 7 8 9 10

Return Dinner Cocktails taxi trip for two for two

Total Cost

Hanoi, Vietnam

98.98 5.14 34.16 14.61 152.89

Jakarta, Indonesia

90.81 2.89 38.35 26.35 158.40

Sharm el Sheikh, 92.14 3.79 48.14 15.42 159.49 Egypt Bangkok, Thailand

85.72 3.49 50.34 22.58 162.13

Sofia, Bulgaria

95.09 11.04 71.04 10.39 187.56

Cape Town, South Africa

119.54 13.15 52.21 5.51 190.41

Mumbai, India

127.32 6.85 39.08 17.42 190.67

Kuala Lumpur, 101.55 Malaysia

3.54 59.30 31.17

195.56

Prague, Czech Republic

125.31 7.10 49.92 15.28 197.61

Budapest, Hungary

109.58 12.95 52.46 25.22 200.21

Source :http://www.etbnews.com MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

3

Hotel


INTERNATIONAL REPORT BRAZIL GDP

Population (as at 2012) 194.0 mil

Key Economic I n d i c a t o rs

Q1 2014 1.90%

(y-o-y growth)

External Trade (Apr 2014) Unemployment Rate Exports: US$ 19.7 bil. Apr 2014 Imports : US$ 19.2 bil. 4.90%

Jan- Apr 2014 : US$0.9 bil. 2013 : US$3.0 bil.

Source : Department of Statistics, Malaysia and tradingeconomics

Brazil’s Trade with Selected Economies January-April 2014 Algeria

Exp:US$0.5 bil. Imp:US$0.7 bil.

Australia

Costa Rica

Exp:US$0.1 bil. Imp:US$0.1 bil.

Croatia

Greece

Exp:US$0.03 bil. Imp:US$0.02 bil.

Honduras

Exp:US$0.1 bil. Imp:US$0.4 bil.

Exp:US$0.01 bil. Imp:US$0.01 bil.

Exp:US$0.03 bil. Imp:US$0.01 bil.

Argentina

Colombia

Iran

Exp:US$4.8bil. Imp:US$4.6bil.

Belgium

Exp:US$1.0 bil. Imp:US$0.6bil.

Bosnia

Exp:US$0.001 bil. Imp:US$0.002 bil.

Cameron

Exp:US$0.01 bil. Imp:US$0.001 bil.

Chile

Exp:US$1.6 bil. Imp:US$1.3 bil. Source:http://www.trademap.org/ MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

Exp:US$0.7 bil. Imp:US$0.5 bil.

Ecuador

Exp:US$0.3bil. Imp:US$0.04 bil.

France

Exp:US$0.8 bil. Imp:US$1.9 bil.

Ghana

Exp:US$0.04 bil. Imp:US$0.1 bil.

Germany

Exp:US$1.8 bil. Imp:US$4.7 bil.

Exp:US$0.5 bil. Imp:US$0.002 bil.

Japan

Exp:US$2.1 bil. Imp:US$2.1 bil.

Mexico

Exp:US$1.1 bil. Imp:US$1.7 bil.

Russia

Exp:US$1.0 bil. Imp:US$0.7 bil.

R.O. Korea

Exp:US$1.1 bil. Imp:US$3.2 bil.

Spain

Exp:US$1.0 bil. Imp:US$1.2bil.

Switzerland

Exp:US$0.4 bil. Imp:US$0.8 bil.

Italy

Exp:US$1.4 bil. Imp:US$2.1 bil.

Nigeria

United States

Portugal

Uruguay

Exp:US$0.3 bil. Imp:US$2.9 bil. Exp:US$0.2 bil. Imp:US$0.4 bil.

Exp:US$8.3 bil. Imp:US$11.7 bil.

Exp:US$0.6 bil. Imp:US$0.6 bil. Note: Exp: Exports Imp: Imports

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

Trade with Malaysia

Inflation Rate May 2014 6.37%


Worldwide Orders of Aircraft Airbus and Boeing, 2003 - 2013

Year 248

2003

284

2004

370

2005

1,111

2006

824

2007

1,458

2008

900

2009

310

2010

644

2011

1,608

2012

914

2013

1,619

272 1,010

Airbus

1,007

Boeing 1,279

600 263 625 921 1,339 1,531

500

1,000

1,500

Source : http://www.statista.com/

737-700

76.0

737-800

90.5

737-900ER

96.1

737 MAX 7

85.1

737 MAX 8

103.7

Aircraft Type

737 MAX 9

109.9

747-8

356.9

747-8 Freighter

357.5

767-300ER

185.8

767-300 Freighter

188.0

777-200ER

261.5

777-200LR

Average Prices of Boeing Aircraft by Type in 2013

296.0

777-300ER

320.2

777 Freighter

300.5

787-8

211.8

787-9

249.5

787-10

288.7 0

Source : http://www.statista.com/ MITI Weekly Bulletin | www.miti.gov.my

100

200

300

400

million US$

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

-

Unit Unit


Malaysian Ringgit Exchange Rate with Myammar Kyat and Thai Bhat , Jan 2013 - May 2014 MYANMAR KYAT (MMK100)

THAI BHAT (THB100)

0.37

10.60 10.50

0.36

10.40 0.35 100 MMK = RM0.34 0.34

10.30 10.20 10.10

0.33

10.00 0.32

100 THB = RM9.93

0.31

9.90 9.80

Jan

Feb

Mar

Apr

May

Jun

Jul

Aug

Sep

Oct

Nov

Dec

2013

Jan

Feb

Mar

Apr

May

2014

Source : Bank Negara, Malaysia

US$/gramme

US$/oz

55

Gold Silver

45

35

30

35

25

25

20

15

15 Jan 13 Feb 13 Mac 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sept 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mac 14 Apr 14 May 14

Source : http://www.gold.org/investments/statistics/gold_price_chart/

Aluminium, Nickel,Copper Prices, Jan 2013 - Apr 2014 US$ tonne 25000

Aluminum

Copper

Nickel

20000 15000 10000 5000 0

Jan 13 Feb 13 Mar 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Nov 13 Dec 13 Jan 14 Feb 14 Mar 14 Apr 14 May 14

Source : World Bank MITI Weekly Bulletin/www.miti.gov.my

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

Gold and Silver Prices, Jan 2013 - May 2014


Number and Value of Preferential Certificates of Origin (PCO’s) Value of Preferential Certificates of Origin Number of Certificates

1,400

AANZFTA

AIFTA

AJCEP

ATIGA

ACFTA

AKFTA

20 Apr 2014

845

528

139

4,159

1,279

872

800

27 Apr 2014

818

545

232

4,127

1,483

849

600

04 May 2014

687

452

172

4,134

1,141

648

400

11 May 2014

912

540

292

4,407

1,406

1,013

200

18 May 2014

786

513

172

4161

1,301

810

0

25 May 2014

845

647

217

4,319

1,563

815

2 Jun 2014

815

590

203

4,854

1,235

800

8 Jun 2014

785

539

236

3,870

1,358

746

RM million

1,200 1,000

20 Apr

27 Apr

4 May

11 May

18 May

25 May

2 Jun

8 Jun

AANZFTA

68

83

77

85

73

86

78

74

AIFTA

536

122

102

440

100

723

162

1,144

AJCEP

30

93

560

101

68

75

99

78

AANZFTA: ASEAN-Australia-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 January 2010)

Value of Preferential Certificates of Origin

AIFTA: ASEAN-India Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 January 2010) AJCEP: ASEAN-Japan Comprehensive Economic Partnership (Implemented since 1 February 2009)

1,400 1,200

RM miliion

1,000

600 400

AKFTA: ASEAN-Korea Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 July 2006)

200 0

20 Apr

27 Apr

4 May

11 May

18 May

25 May

2 Jun

8 Jun

ATIGA

646

644

634

609

532

628

1,081

1,380

ACFTA

350

624

508

587

612

768

357

625

AKFTA

598

244

92

176

132

344

175

104

Value of Preferential Certificates of Origin

RM million

80.0

Number of Certificates MICECA

MNZFTA

MCFTA

MAFTA

20 Apr 2014

250

16

50

358

27 Apr 2014

243

8

48

402 247

04 May 2014

203

4

27

70.0

11 May 2014

235

11

61

456

60.0

18 May 2014

250

6

36

354

50.0

25 May 2014

262

13

89

344

40.0

2 Jun 2014

276

2

49

371

30.0

8 Jun 2014

279

11

76

372

20.0

MICECA: Malaysia-India Comprehensive Economic Cooperation Agreement (Implemented since 1 July 2011) MNZFTA: Malaysia-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 August 2010) MCFTA: Malaysia-Chile Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 25 February 2012) MAFTA: Malaysia-Australia Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 January 2013)

10.0 0.0

20 Apr

27 Apr

4 May

11 May

18 May

25 May

2 Jun

8 Jun

MICECA

35.63

54.12

26.07

30.61

48.17

67.40

45.95

35.47

MNZFTA

0.32

0.14

0.13

0.18

0.03

0.20

0.07

0.16

MCFTA

6.41

6.38

5.04

9.17

6.06

13.42

7.97

8.24

MAFTA

29.89

32.67

21.44

35.17

25.46

25.80

29.93

25.01

Number of Certificates MPCEPA

GSP

20 Apr 2014

730

127

244

27 Apr 2014

705

151

140

04 May 2014

684

129

94

11 May 2014

989

159

149

18 May 2014

766

137

142

25 May 2014

772

207

136

2 Jun 2014

1,003

144

169

8 Jun 2014

800

167

132

Notes: The preference giving countries under the GSP scheme Norway,Switzerland, Belarus, the Russian Federation , Kazakhstan and Liechtenstein.

Source: Ministry of International Trade and Industry, Malaysia MITI Weekly Bulletin | www.miti.gov.my

Value of Preferential Certificates of Origin 250

200

RM million

MJEPA

150

100

50

0

20 Apr

27 Apr

4 May

11 May

18 May

25 May

2 Jun

8 Jun

MJEPA

131

128

123

164

130

133

132

170

MPCEPA

22

43

63

77

37

74

46

67

GSP

26

39

16

23

15

28

19

17

MPCEPA: Malaysia-Pakistan Closer Economic Partnership Agreement (Implemented since 1 January 2008) MJEPA: Malaysia-Japan Economic Partnership Agreement (Implemented since 13 July 2006)

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

ATIGA: ASEAN Trade in Goods Agreement (Implemented since 1 May 2010) ACFTA: ASEAN-China Free Trade Agreement (Implemented since 1 July 2003)

800


Commodity Price Trends, 7 Mar - 13 June 2014 110.0

3,000.0 Cocoa SMC 2

108.0

2,500.0 106.0 104.0

Crude Petroleum

2,000.0

Rubber SMR 20

1,500.0 US$/MT

US$/bbl

102.0 100.0 98.0

1,000.0 Crude Palm Oil

96.0

Scrap Iron 94.0 92.0 Crude Petroleum/bbl Rubber SMR 20/MT Cocoa SMC 2/MT Crude Palm Oil/MT Scrap Iron/MT Raw Sugar/MT Iron Ore/MT Coal/MT

500.0

Raw Sugar Iron Ore 7 Mar 102.4 1,923.0 2,634.2 954.5 380.0 396.0 150.0 69.3

14 Mar 98.2 1,973.5 2,673.8 982.5 390.0 384.5 145.0 66.5

21 Mar 99.2 1,921.5 2,737.3 952.5 385.0 368.5 150.0 64.5

28 Mar 101.5 1,907.0 2,761.1 950.5 385.0 387.8 150.0 66.5

4 Apr 100.4 1,850.0 2,579.9 950.5 395.0 372.3 150.0 65.6

11 Apr 104.1 1,806.0 2,587.4 913.5 395.0 373.8 150.0 66.2

18 Apr 104.2 1,808.0 2,586.0 900.5 395.0 368.5 150.0 67.8

25 Apr 101.9 1,715.0 2,608.6 915.8 395.0 385.3 150.0 67.2

2 May 100.2 1,739.0 2,517.9 913.6 395.0 382.3 150.0 67.2

9 May 100.3 1,674.0 2,516.3 913.6 395.0 368.8 150.0 70.2

16 May 101.6 1,723.5 2,517.9 898.5 395.0 394.5 150.0 69.3

23 May 103.8 1,725.0 2,643.1 906.0 380.0 384.0 140.0 69.3

30 May 103.4 1,695.0 2,629.9 893.0 380.0 364.8 140.0 62.0

6 Jun 102.4 1,660.5 2,690.6 856.3 380.0 364.5 140.0 60.9

Coal 13 Jun 107.6 1,685.0 2,675.4 848.8 380.0 365.3 140.0 60.4

0.0

Highest & Lowest Prices, 2013/2014 Crude Petroleum (13 June 2014) US$107.6 per bbl

Highest (US$ per bbl) 18 Apr 2014: 104.2 Sep 2013: 110.2

Highest (US$ per MT) 14 Mar 2014: 982.5 15 Nov 2013: 925

Lowest (US$ per bbl) 10 Jan 2014: 92.3 19 Apr 2013: 88.1

Lowest (US$ per MT) 30 Jan 2014: 855.0 4 Jan 2013: 800.0

Weekly Commodity Prices 13 June 2014 (US$)

% Change*

2013i

2012i

2011i

Crude Petroleum (per bbl)

107.6

5.1

88.1-108.6

77.7-109.5

80.3-112.7

Crude Palm Oil (per MT)

848.3

0.9

805.5

1,000.4

1,124.0

Raw Sugar (per MT)

365.3

0.2

361.6

473.8

647.0

Rubber SMR 20 (per MT)

1,685.0

1.5

2,390.8

952.5

1,348.3

Cocoa SMC (per MT)

2,675.4

0.6

1,933.1

2,128.9

2,644.8

Scrap Iron HMS (per MT)

380(High) 370 (Low)

unchanged unchanged

485.6

444.7

491.0

Commodity

Notes: All figures have been rounded to the nearest decimal point * Refer to % change from the previous week’s price i Average price in the year except otherwise indicated Source : Ministry of International Trade and Industry Malaysia, Malaysian Palm Oil Board, Malaysian Rubber Board, Malaysian Cocoa Board, Malaysian Iron and Steel Industry Federation, Bloomberg and Czarnikow Group MITI Weekly Bulletin | www.miti.gov.my

13 June 2014 domestic prices for : Billets (per MT) : RM1,770 – RM1,800 Steel bars (per MT) : RM2,100 - RM2,250

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

Crude Palm Oil (13 June 2014) US$848.3 per MT


MATRADE provides assistance to SMEs to move into the global markets through our trade promotion programmes and exporters development programmes. These programmes include Trade Fairs, Specialised Marketing Missions, Incoming Buying Missions, as well as Bumiputera Exporters Development Programme and Women Exporters Development Programme.

Success Story

objets d’art has won them the Malaysia Good Design Award for two years in a row. Their pledge for quality products is another reason why HINLIM invests in research and development to continue to innovate for higher standards of production. HINLIM’s facilities are accredited with the prestigious ISO 9001:2000 certification to ensure that all their products are manufactured with the strictest attention to standards and subjected to rigorous quality control checks at various points of production. This is why HINLIM has been granted with the Product Excellence Award from the Asia Furniture Leadership Award Achievement as well as the Malaysia Pride Achievement Award.

Affordable Style that You Can Depend On HINLIM began as a furniture trader, providing connectivity service between retailers and manufacturers. This service has been scaled up to fulfil the needs of a variety of retailers, from the smallest boutiques to large-scale furniture wholesalers. The company offers unparalleled container mix-and-match shipping to give their customers flexibility of choices Signature Lifestyle with HINLIM and enable them to retail one-of-a-kind pieces to suit HINLIM is moving from merely providing furniture for retail to providing lifestyle solutions to their their distinctive markets. customers. The company has recently introduced the HINLIM has invested with the necessary electronic unique modular system that allows for customisation infrastructure to ease their clients’ interaction with of select furniture pieces to suit every taste and the company via online stock check support and preference. HINLIM is also planning to offer lifestyle automated quotation generation. The company’s just- consultation in an exclusive boutique to help their in-time delivery system ensures that the products are customers define their furniture and interior design delivered within the stipulated time. HINLIM also needs in the near future. offers stock clearance support to assist its clients in moving products and provides warehousing services The company is always looking forward to new and forecast order support to facilitate their customers’ business partnerships to bring HINLIM’s high quality risk management. The company also offers after sales furnishing into homes all over the world. Offering flexible delivery and warehousing services, along with service with parts claim support at no cost. customised options and consultation for maximum impact lifestyle design supported by superior postCraftsmanship Innovated with Technology The company is passionate about crafting ergonomically delivery service, customers can rely on HINLIM’s designed furnishing of superior standard that is safe guarantee of satisfaction. and eco-friendly. This commitment underscores HINLIM’s production using Malaysian Oak; millions CONTACT : of hectares are devoted to this tree and its continuous No. 8, Lorong Bakau 1, planting cycle is in line with efficient resources Furniture Village of Sungai Baong, management for sustainable production. Malaysian 14200 Sungai Bakap, Penang Oak’s durability and robustness along with the high TEL : 04 582 6112 , FAX : 04 582 1393 standard of manufacturing supports HINLIM’s WEBSITE : www.hinlim.com unprecedented 2-year warranty for all their products. EMAIL : sales@hinlim.com HINLIM also entertains design requests by clients who want customised, one-of-a-kind furnishing for their needs. Their approach towards crafting furniture as MITI Weekly Bulletin / www.miti.gov.my

“DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth”

Hin Lim Furniture Manufacturer Sdn Bhd (HINLIM) has been making their name as a furniture wholesaler for the world, evolving from furniture trading to lifestyle manufacturer for the stylish individuals. The company’s commitment to service and providing high quality products to their customers have entrenched HINLIM as a quality international furniture provider in the last 40 years.


MITI Name Designation Regional Office Job Description Email Contact Details

:Ricko anak Benedic :Administrative Assistant :Sarawak :Responsible for processing Certificates of Origin :ricko.benedic@miti.gov.my :082-257181 “DRIVING Transformation, POWERING Growth�

Name :Ayu Sukma Abdullah Designation :Administrative Assistant Regional Office :Pahang Job Description :Responsible for processing Certificates of Origin and finance Email :ayusukma@miti.gov.my Contact Details :09-513 0851

INTEGRITY QUOTE

Integrity without knowledge is weak and useless, and knowledge without integrity is dangerous and dreadful

Comments & Suggestions

Samuel Johnson English Writer, Poet

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