Author Topic: JACK MA  (Read 607 times)

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JACK MA
« on: February 07, 2017, 03:54:21 PM »



财经
馬雲警告:貿易若停止 戰爭便開始!
 6180点阅   2017年2月07日
SoftBank CEO Masayoshi Son And Alibaba Chairman Jack Ma Attend SoftBank World 2014



中國最大電子商貿平台阿里巴巴創辦人兼董事局主席馬雲指出,如果停止貿易往來,只會引發戰爭。

根據澳洲墨爾本傳媒報導,他上周六出席集團于澳洲總部成立儀式后指出,世界需要全球化,而全球化需要貿易,他警告稱,“貿易結束日,戰爭開始時。”

英國《獨立報》報導,馬雲上個月與美國總統特朗普會面時說,“所有人都擔心貿易戰的發生。當貿易停止,貿易戰爭就開始了。你可以做的唯一一件事就是參與其中,然后積極證明一件事——貿易有利于人際溝通。我們應該進行公平、透明且包容的貿易活動。”



馬雲認為,世界正處在一個很有趣的時期,世界需要一個新的領導。

“明報新聞網”報導,特朗普在上台伊始,就簽署多項行政命令,並退出泛太平洋夥伴關係協議(TPP)。特朗普稱,TPP對美國而言“是一個潛在的災難”。

他認為,只有協商談判出公平的雙邊貿易協定,才能讓工作和產業回歸美國,而馬雲則認為全球化才是未來,貿易就是信任和文化的交融。

Malaysia's Biggest Investment Forum

JACK MA
« on: February 07, 2017, 03:54:21 PM »

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #1 on: March 26, 2017, 04:06:59 PM »



NationHome > News > Nation
Sunday, 26 March 2017
The Jack Ma factor

BY THO XIN YI

image: http://www.thestar.com.my/~/media/online/2017/03/25/18/53/p25_main_gj_260317_pg25a_geraldine_1apdf.ashx/?w=620&h=413&crop=1&hash=C10C49E337EB8507B820FE39891128EF9881262A

Poignant figure: Ma presenting during the Transformation Masterclass II session at the Global Transformation Forum 2017.
Poignant figure: Ma presenting during the Transformation Masterclass II session at the Global Transformation Forum 2017.
 
THE buzzword that kept everyone excited at the recent Global Transformation Forum (GTF) 2017 was “Jack Ma”.

The 1.5m tall Alibaba founder and executive chairman was clearly the main draw at the two-day event in Kuala Lumpur, with the who’s who of Malaysian industries glued to their seats in anticipation of what he had to say.

Many might dwarf Ma physically, but they were all in awe of f China’s e-commerce giant, murmuring in agreement and astonishment throughout his talk.

Ma, 52, set up Alibaba, a Chinese e-commerce company, in his apartment in Hangzhou, Zhejiang province, with 18 other friends in 1999.

Today, Alibaba Group generates an annual gross merchandise volume (GMV) of US$580bil (RM2.5tril) – placing it at the 21st position on the list of countries by GDP – with a goal of achieving one trillion dollars by 2020.

Clad in a simple white shirt with sleeves folded up to his elbow at the hour-long talk, the charismatic figure was very humble about his success, stressing that he was not the brightest, and had made mistakes and failed many times.

“I spent seven years in primary school while normal students took five years. I applied three times to get into university. I applied for 30 jobs but did not get one.

“When I tried to look for a job at KFC, 24 people went and 23 were hired. I was the only one who was not accepted. I also tried to be a policeman. Five classmates went and four were accepted, I was turned down,” he said.

But Ma said it was the rejection and failure that made him who he is today.

“Every setback, every time people refuse us, I take that as a training course,” he said.

During his talk, Ma constantly stressed the importance of having a good team and the need to groom and train talents within an organisation to ensure the success of a company.

And just like his speech at the launch of Malaysia’s Digital Free Trade Zone (DFTZ) a day earlier alongside Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak, Ma emphasised on his notion of elevating small and medium enterprises (SMEs) and young people to greater heights using technology.

Speaking with a wry humour, Ma shared: “We are now in DT – not Donald Trump but Data Time. Asia and small businesses, especially countries with low information technology, it is the chance for us.”

Likening e-commerce to mere “dessert” for developed countries like the United States, Ma said it was the “main course” in China, where infrastructure for traditional retail lagged far behind, leaving much room for a new form of retail to emerge.

While the IT era gave birth to IBM, Sisco and the like in the West, Ma said Asia could ride on DT through mobile technology and machine learning.

Cautioning that machines can be smarter and more powerful than people, Ma said a lot of jobs would be replaced.

But that being said, a human being can always trump a machine with culture and values, so his advice is to change the way we teach our children.

“Education should focus on imagination, creativity and teamwork.

We should teach them music, sports. Sports make kids understand what is teamwork, music and painting make kids understand what is imagination and creativity.

“I believe the future is not about competition of knowledge, but wisdom and experience,” he said.

Ma described successful entrepreneurs like Malaysian tycoon Robert Kuok and Hong Kong business magnate Li Ka-shing as “social scientist plus artist”.

“You have to understand human beings, their behaviours and needs. You should be very artistic,” he said.

Ma’s English was fluent as he gave an articulate account of his experiences and opinions.

He won “cookie points” when he publicly applauded women for their indispensable role in the workforce for their caring nature.

In Alibaba, he said, close to half of the employees are female, who also represent 33% of senior management. More than half of the sellers on Alibaba’s online shopping sites are also women.

In November last year, Ma was named the digital economic adviser to the Malaysian Government when he met Najib in Beijing for the second time. The first was in 2014.

Ma said he did not expect to draw a salary from this role but saw the appointment as an honour.

Tan Sri Ong Ka Ting, the Prime Minister’s special envoy to China who received Ma at the airport on Tuesday, found Ma to be friendly and humble despite his phenomenal success.

“He carries no airs. He acknowledges everyone watching him, including the airport staff and police officers, with a wave and a smile,” Ong said.

It was Ma’s first time in Kuala Lumpur after a visit to Langkawi some time back, and he seemed impressed with the capital city.

He told guests at the DFTZ launch that he was inspired by Malaysia’s Multimedia Super Corridor in 1996 when he was building his Internet business.

“It made me think ... hmm, that country has a great idea about the digital world,” he said.

Najib was noticeably relaxed and jovial at the launch event, in contrast to his seriousness at the GTF that morning.

To create a casual vibe that is the “cool” thing of IT business, both of them were not wearing ties – at Ma’s suggestion, according to Ong.

“Najib and Ma seemed to have very good chemistry. They share similar points of view on inclusivity, assisting SMEs, and improving GDP,” Ong explained on how the two hit it off. At the GTF talk, Ma said he was happy to see young faces in the crowd, advising them to design their own future and focus on the double H: health and happiness.

The question of retirement also inevitably cropped up.

For someone who lives a hectic life and spent 800 hours in air travel last year, Ma said he dreams of “retiring and dying” on a beach, and not in the office.

“Life is not only about Alibaba. There are so many interesting things that I don’t have time to enjoy, so I will never go back to the company and criticise the young people like a stepfather,” he said.

Perhaps, we might get to see Ma getting a tan on the lovely tropical beaches in Malaysia when he decides to call it a day!


Read more at http://www.thestar.com.my/news/nation/2017/03/26/the-jack-ma-factor/#MDKqIjhVAwxfv8vW.99

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #2 on: March 26, 2017, 04:58:26 PM »




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Saturday, March 25, 2017
Not all things on Alibaba (or Jack Ma) is great
When Jack Ma said that he is not taking salary being an advisor on Malaysian digital economy aspiration - he does not need to. How much that position pays anyway? There is a word of caution on getting too close and give up too much to these people.

When a person is rich, he is always a hero. That's a reality. Heroes are made from the winners, not losers.

In turning Malaysia as a digital free trade zone hub is great, but too much given to Jack Ma is potentially not good.

I would like to point to the event from these articles where one can read from here, here, here.  You can also find out the event, by googling "Jack Ma Yahoo Alipay".

That event literally, puts into contention that Jack Ma transferred the entire Alipay into his own holding - and both its largest shareholders being Yahoo and Softbank claimed that they did not know about it. In the western world, there would be lawsuits, but in China it is different. Note that Alipay is worth in excess of USD50 billion today. That's a big loss to Yahoo.

Shall I say, in that event, there is this "40 thieves" element in Alibaba. If he did not do wrong, why would he gave up some portion of return to Yahoo in the event of IPO - only later when Yahoo complained?

One should note that there is NO WAY these kind of things can be churned out in most parts of the world except China. When your investors are Yahoo and Softbank, there is no way I can even dare to dream of doing this, but he did it.

Jack Ma is a businessman and a Chinese (from China) man. There is this saying, "The only thing straight about a China man is the hair."

This is the kind of person where our Malaysian government is dealing with. He is a businessman and again a China man. Of course, you welcome him, he will come - he already has business intentions here by virtue of buying stake in Lazada. He has nothing to lose but much to gain.

On a side note, I also noticed that in today's article Thestar, What's cooking in penny stocks, it was mentioned:

Using these big numbers and the China factor, blogs have started talking up the likes of Dataprep Holdings Bhd, GHL Systems Bhd, Rev Asia Bhd, Cuscapi Bhd, Malaysia Airport Holdings Bhd, AirAsia Bhd, DKSH Bhd and Tropicana Bhd, among others.


Airasia, DKSH and Tropicana are linked to my article. I hope that the writer from Star can distinguish a joke and a serious opinion. While Airasia could benefit a little, obviously, DKSH and Tropicana have nothing to do with the DFTZ! The only thing that can be positive from there is that if Malaysian economy is doing well, these companies will do well - but there is no obvious linkage.

Note:
If one is to read the Jack Ma's story, it is a highly inspirational story - from a real underdog and truly a rags to riches.
I am also all for a DFTZ concept as in my other articles.

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #3 on: March 26, 2017, 09:12:06 PM »
Jack Ma to launch Alibaba's regional distribution hub in Malaysia

By Liz Lee | KUALA LUMPUR
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba Group Holding Limited plans to set up a regional distribution hub in Malaysia to cater to its fast-growing business in the region, two sources aware of the discussions said.

The hub would be sited within KLIA Aeropolis, a 24,700-acre development led by airport operator Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) that is expected to generate more than 7 billion ringgit ($1.58 billion) worth of domestic and foreign investments.

Alibaba executive chairman Jack Ma and Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak are expected to announce the plans at an event in Kuala Lumpur next week, the sources said.

The hub will be set up with the help of Malaysian state-linked agencies. It was not clear whether Alibaba would invest any funds in the project.

"Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) has existing facility for Alibaba Group to pilot their distribution services here, and if (Alibaba) decide to expand in the future, there is the option to build more on other (undeveloped) sites in KLIA Aeropolis," one source said.

Alibaba and the Malaysian prime minister's office did not respond immediately to requests for comment.

Najib appointed Ma as his government's digital economy adviser during an official trip to China in November.

Malaysian media reported that Ma, whose Alibaba owns Chinese online shopping business Taobao, would help steer Malaysia's e-economy development with the implementation of online payment and banking.

"Many people see Malaysia as an emerging hub next to Singapore. Malaysia may not be able to take all of Singapore's business but it is a good choice (logistically)," one source said.

This would mark Alibaba's first investment in Malaysia. The company invested $1 billion last year to control Singapore-based e-commerce platform Lazada, Southeast Asia's largest online shopping platform. It also increased its shareholding in Singapore Post to 14.4 percent from the 10.2 percent acquired in 2014 and bought a 20-percent stake in Thai e-payment service, Ascend Money.

Ties between Malaysia and Beijing have blossomed in recent months with a surge of investments from China.

China agreed to buy assets of troubled state fund 1MDB for $2.3 billion in December 2015.

Najib returned from November's Beijing visit with 14 agreements amounting to $34.4 billion, which included an agreement to buy four Chinese naval vessels and collaboration to build rail projects in Malaysia.

Sources said the distribution hub would be part of Malaysia's Digital Free Trade Zone (DFTZ), also slated to be launched during Ma's visit next week.

"KLIA Aeropolis includes many components and the DFTZ is likely a new component to be added into the development," one source said.

Plans to establish the DFTZ were announced in the national budget last October.

(Reporting by Liz Lee; Additional reporting by Anshuman Daga in SINGAPORE and Adam Jourdan in SHANGHAI; Editing by Paul Tait)



http://www.reuters.com/article/us-malaysia-alibaba-idUSKBN16P041
"Price is the most important factor to use in relation to value."  - Walter Schloss

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #4 on: March 26, 2017, 09:13:25 PM »



why Malaysia?? Malaysia have the worst internet speed and service ...





Jack Ma to launch Alibaba's regional distribution hub in Malaysia

By Liz Lee | KUALA LUMPUR
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba Group Holding Limited plans to set up a regional distribution hub in Malaysia to cater to its fast-growing business in the region, two sources aware of the discussions said.

The hub would be sited within KLIA Aeropolis, a 24,700-acre development led by airport operator Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) that is expected to generate more than 7 billion ringgit ($1.58 billion) worth of domestic and foreign investments.

Alibaba executive chairman Jack Ma and Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak are expected to announce the plans at an event in Kuala Lumpur next week, the sources said.

The hub will be set up with the help of Malaysian state-linked agencies. It was not clear whether Alibaba would invest any funds in the project.

"Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) has existing facility for Alibaba Group to pilot their distribution services here, and if (Alibaba) decide to expand in the future, there is the option to build more on other (undeveloped) sites in KLIA Aeropolis," one source said.

Alibaba and the Malaysian prime minister's office did not respond immediately to requests for comment.

Najib appointed Ma as his government's digital economy adviser during an official trip to China in November.

Malaysian media reported that Ma, whose Alibaba owns Chinese online shopping business Taobao, would help steer Malaysia's e-economy development with the implementation of online payment and banking.

"Many people see Malaysia as an emerging hub next to Singapore. Malaysia may not be able to take all of Singapore's business but it is a good choice (logistically)," one source said.

This would mark Alibaba's first investment in Malaysia. The company invested $1 billion last year to control Singapore-based e-commerce platform Lazada, Southeast Asia's largest online shopping platform. It also increased its shareholding in Singapore Post to 14.4 percent from the 10.2 percent acquired in 2014 and bought a 20-percent stake in Thai e-payment service, Ascend Money.

Ties between Malaysia and Beijing have blossomed in recent months with a surge of investments from China.

China agreed to buy assets of troubled state fund 1MDB for $2.3 billion in December 2015.

Najib returned from November's Beijing visit with 14 agreements amounting to $34.4 billion, which included an agreement to buy four Chinese naval vessels and collaboration to build rail projects in Malaysia.

Sources said the distribution hub would be part of Malaysia's Digital Free Trade Zone (DFTZ), also slated to be launched during Ma's visit next week.

"KLIA Aeropolis includes many components and the DFTZ is likely a new component to be added into the development," one source said.

Plans to establish the DFTZ were announced in the national budget last October.

(Reporting by Liz Lee; Additional reporting by Anshuman Daga in SINGAPORE and Adam Jourdan in SHANGHAI; Editing by Paul Tait)



http://www.reuters.com/article/us-malaysia-alibaba-idUSKBN16P041
"Price is the most important factor to use in relation to value."  - Walter Schloss

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #5 on: March 26, 2017, 09:15:19 PM »
4 Must-Know Things About The Digital Free Trade Zone And Why It's A Big Deal For M'sians

On March 22, Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak officially launched the Digital Free Trade Zone (DFTZ), the first e-hub in the world that is established together with the Alibaba Group and the Malaysia Digital Economy Corporation (MDEC). The launch was done at the second Global Transformation Forum hosted by the Malaysian government.

Present at the event was founder of Alibaba, Jack Ma, together with many e-commerce representatives gearing up to hear about the future of Internet Economy.

You’ve probably come across many headlines detailing the launch of this e-hub but many still remain confused on why it’s considered such a big deal. We break it down to you to understand the big step taken by our country in an effort to spearhead Malaysia towards a more innovative economic future.

Who?

First up, let’s talk about who exactly is involved in this.

This project was first announced in Budget 2017 by our Prime Minister. The government allocated RM 162 million to implement programmes in alignment to the country’s goal of making 2017 the year of the Internet Economy. Examples of the programmes include the Digital Maker Movement and the Malaysia Digital Hub.

To further this vision, Najib brought Jack Ma on board as Malaysia’s digital economy adviser in hopes of being closer to becoming a fully sustainable developed digital economy nation.

Memorandum of Understandings (MoUs) have also been inked between Alibaba affiliates and Malaysian entities to enhance DFTZ. Some of them include:

Malaysia Airports Holdings Berhad (MAHB) will work with Cainiao Network, the logistics arm of e-commerce giant Alibaba Group to develop a regional e-commerce and logistics hub in the KLIA Aeropolis, the planned integrated airport city, as part of the DFTZ.
Catcha Group is made the master developer of the Kuala Lumpur Internet City (KLIC). The KLIC will be a component of the DFTZ, which aims to house at least 1,000 Internet related firms.
Maybank and CIMB will work with Ant Financial Services Group, Alibaba’s financial payments arm, to enable the Alipay mobile wallet in Malaysia.
What?

Now that you know the game players, time to understand what the game is about.

The DFTZ is the world’s first special trade zone that will promote the growth of e-commerce by providing a state-of-the-art platform for SMEs and enterprises to conduct the businesses and services.
This will be Alibaba’s first e-hub outside its home base in China. It’s meant to allow SMEs (small and medium enterprises) and “the younger generation” more access to global markets by lowering trade barriers.
It’s part of Jack Ma’s plan to build an Electronic World Trade Platform (eWTP).
It’s part of the National E-commerce Strategic Roadmap which aims to double Malaysia’s e-commerce growth from 10.8% to 20.8% by 2020.
Malaysia plans to formulate an attractive package for the DFTZ to encourage more people to join the country’s e-commerce sector.
Future plans include establishing  an “independent satellite support service” which will complement the DFTZ facility.

Image Credit: liveatpc.com
Why?

Do Malaysians need to care about this?

Well, not all Malaysians need to perhaps, but those involved in businesses or have plans to do so should definitely take note of the huge advancements that can happen from this launch.

Levelling up the playing field.
One of the biggest advantages of this is that it gives room for online traders to compete in a healthy environment.

The Minister in the Prime Minister’s Department in charge of the Economic Planning Unit (EPU), Abdul Rahman Dahlan said the concept would mirror the existing Free Trade Zone where businesses were given incentives, including tax exemptions.

“The establishment of DFZ would stimulate the economy as it gives room for online traders to compete in a healthy environment. Locations of the businesses will no longer be a hindrance to traders. For instance, a trader in Kota Belud would have an equal opportunity to market or sell his items, as a trader from the Klang Valley. This is the future of the digital economy,” said Abdul Rahman.

Following demands of online shopping over in-store shopping.
The growth of e-commerce is inevitable. President of Malaysian Digital Association (MDA) Serm Teck Choon said with more Malaysians buying things online, DFTZ is sure to help in boosting up the whole e-commerce sector.

“Whether you are large corporations looking to start your e-commerce initiative, or an SME which is leveraging on digital, or even a consumer who wants to buy cheaper products online—you should benefit from the incentives including tax exemptions, especially if this digital free trade zone works similarly to other free trade zones in the real world,” said Teck Choon.

It’s said that through DFTZ, the purchase of goods via the Internet or e-commerce worth RM1,200 and below will be exempted from paying tax. This is a step up from the current rule where goods worth RM500 and below purchased through e-commerce were not subjected to any tax.

Potential to boost the contribution from digital connectivity economy.
President of Internet Alliance (an association for Internet service providers) Chan Kee Siak said currently, the contribution from the digital connectivity is about 16% and that DFTZ could successfully boost it to as high as 25% and beyond as soon as by year-end.

“IA believes so because the local Internet community is a fast adapter and knows how to organically leverage on any (good) initiative quickly,” said Kee Siak.

DFTZ also has potential to double the growth rate of local SME’s goods exports by 2025 and create 60,000 jobs by then. Currently, SMEs contribute 37% GDP today where 97% of businesses are SMEs and microenterprises. With DFTZ, it can grow up to 60% to 80%.

Where?

The DFTZ is divided into 2 main phases.

1st phase: Developing a regional e-commerce and logistics hub near KLIA.
This hub will function as a centralised customs clearance, warehousing and fulfillment facility for Malaysia and the region. It’ll help speed up clearance for imports and exports.

The DFTZ will also be connected directly to Hangzhou’s Cross-Border E-commerce Pilot Zone (which is also the location of Alibaba’s headquarters) via Alibaba’s OneTouch e-services platform. It’ll digitise many of the trading operations like customs clearance, foreign exchange services, financing services and logistics solutions which will ease bilateral trade.

2nd phase: Kuala Lumpur Internet City (KLIC)
This is set to be the premier digital hub for global and local internet-related companies targeting Southeast Asia. It will facilitate end-to-end support, networking and knowledge-sharing aiming to drive innovation in the internet economy and the eCommerce industry.

KLIC will take the form of a 500,000sq ft area in Bandar Malaysia in Kuala Lumpur serving as a place for SMEs to get on board e-commerce as well as provide a place for startups who want to innovate in the area of e-commerce.

Catcha Group is the master developer and the project is estimated to have a gross development value of US$1.13 billion. The hub is expected to be launched end-2019.

The Future Of Malaysia’s Internet Economy

Being a part of Southeast Asia with a population of about 600 million, it’s crucial for Malaysia to leverage off modern economy means and find ways to work with other member countries. The DFTZ is one of the bigger stepping stones towards realising Gartner’s predictions that by 2025, every industry will be transformed by digital business.

“DFTZ is a testament to Malaysia’s unwavering commitment to propel the growth of SMEs through eCommerce. It also marks a new phase of collaboration between Malaysian and Chinese businesses through the participation of Mr Ma and Alibaba Group. I strongly believe that together, we can achieve a more prosperous economic landscape that benefits the industry and people,” Najib commented.

"Price is the most important factor to use in relation to value."  - Walter Schloss

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #6 on: March 27, 2017, 09:56:39 PM »



传马云投资千万购果园
双溪吉流地价飙升
3点看 2017年3月27日
报道:张燕萍

中国驻马大使黄惠康博士曾经形容,劳勿双溪吉流是福地。

(劳勿27日讯)谣传中国驻马大使黄惠康博士“牵线”,阿里巴巴集团创办人马云到劳勿双溪吉流投资千万令吉买猫山王果园!尽管有关传言未得到证实,甚至或许是误传,但是,双溪吉流这个以出产猫山王闻名的村子,名气因而再度飙升。


马云不久前抵马,有传言指他在友人的安排下,原本计划到劳勿双溪吉流新村的一段猫山王果园参观,不过由于行程匆忙,最后取消了。

有关消息在双溪吉流村里盛传,顿时成了热门的话题。

随着中国市场猛吹起吃猫山王的风潮,村民及外来投资者纷纷到来投资,并开发土地大量栽种猫山王,导致土地供应紧张,地主们更不轻易出让。

中国驻马大使黄惠康博士于2月到访,并实地参观猫山王果园后,对劳勿出产的猫山王高度赞扬,并鼓励种植者大事栽种,中国市场无限欢迎。

在过去这些日子,尽管面对经济放缓,但投资者几乎都面对一地难求的问题;而少数欲脱售的地段,即使价格高昂,但投资者依然趋之若鹜。

消息说,在过去几年,只要有栽种猫山王的种植地,都算是黄金地,一些在早期仅数百令吉或几数千令吉购入的地段,经过种植人用心血灌溉,如今每一段有猫山王产量的土地,都以百万令吉计算。

无论如何,本报今日向黄惠康求证,是否当“红娘”穿针引线马云到劳勿投资榴梿园,黄惠康表示对此事不知情。


谣传阿里巴巴集团创办人马云到双溪吉流投资榴梿园,成为村内热门讨论话题。

双溪吉流关帝庙主席温潘:经济效益无限

过去也有不少外地投资者到村里的芭园地种植猫山王。

当中有来自吉隆坡的商人,因为看好猫山王市场,同时也喜欢劳勿的山明水秀生活环境,就选择到劳勿发展。

如今猫山王已经成为“劳勿树上的黄金”,所带来的经济效益是不可限量的。

目前,区内却面对农业地一亩难求的情形,要是有小园主放声要脱售,短时间内就会有投资者问津,导致土地价格不断飙高。

双溪吉流村长赖伟平:掀大使旋风

马云要是真的到双溪吉流新村投资,那倒是值得开心的消息。

自从黄惠康大使于2月间到访后,新村顿时掀起了“大使旋风”,不仅进一步带动外来收购商到该村物色大量的猫山王,也有国内外的投资者来投石问路。

目前当地的农业地市场一地难求,即使是有意脱售的种植地,价格也是居高不下。

随着中国让猫山王输入到该国市场后,这里一带的猫山王产量几乎是供不应求,这个情形也掀起了许多种植人扩展种植计划,而购置农业地“保值”也成为外来投资者“兼职”。

种植人黄启文:面对农地短缺

猫山王打入中国后,打造了机遇难得的最好市场,中国驻马大使黄惠康的到来,更是更带动了劳勿果王种植的经济。

黄惠康到来劳勿后,进一步打开了劳勿的知名度,并吸引更多投资者到来,这是不争的事实。

目前劳勿的农业地可说一地难求,种植人欲扩展种植范围,也同样面对土地有限的问题。


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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #7 on: March 28, 2017, 06:30:57 AM »



馬雲擲千萬買榴槤芭? 雙溪吉流村長否認謠言
 2286点阅   2017年3月25日
獨家報導:和觀娣
(勞勿25日訊)阿里巴巴集團創辦人馬雲豪擲1000萬令吉,在勞勿雙溪吉流新村買下一段佔地9依吉,已有貓山王出產的榴槤芭?




這項傳言昨今兩天在雙溪吉流及鄰村雙溪蘭,傳得沸沸揚揚,甚囂塵上。

傳言指馬雲是在中國駐馬大使黃惠康穿針引線之下,于前日,即23日,向當地一名小園主買下該段盛產貓山王的榴槤芭。

傳言說,黃惠康上月20日抵訪雙溪吉流新村,品嚐過當地優質貓山王後念念不忘,而向日前到訪大馬的馬雲極力推荐。



不過,雙溪吉流村長賴偉平今晚受詢時,向記者否認這項傳言。

他說,據他所知,馬雲確實原訂本月23日,到雙溪吉流沙河路,一個由巫裔拿督經營的度假村遊覽,同時並參觀榴槤芭及品嚐貓山王。不過,由于行程太過頻密,臨時取消。

他猜測,這項傳言是因此而誤傳開去。

賴偉平說,如果傳言屬實,是一樁好事,可以進一步打響雙溪吉流新村在國際舞台的知名度。

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #8 on: March 28, 2017, 01:34:00 PM »



自曝已设计好退休后的事
马云:我会死在沙滩上
214点看 2017年3月28日
 
马云表称已安排好了公司接班制度,如果现在离开阿里巴巴,公司不会出现太大问题。(网络图)

(杭州28日讯)中国媒体报道,现年53岁的阿里巴巴董事局主席马云,昨日(27日)在湖畔大学表示,自己已经安排好了公司接班制度,如果现在自己离开阿里巴巴,公司不会出现太大问题,但现在还没有退休的具体时间表。


当天,马云创立的湖畔大学举行第三期学员开学典礼,巨人网络董事长史玉柱、联想控股董事局主席柳传志、复星集团董事长郭广昌、清华大学经济管理学院院长钱颖一等见证,罗辑思维创始人罗振宇、母婴社交产品宝宝树创始人王怀南、巨匠文化联合创始人胡海泉等各行各业的企业家进入第三期学员计划。

当天下午,马云难得作了近3小时的分享,问答环节有学员对马云的个人规划感兴趣,笑问:“您作为阿里巴巴董事会主席的接班计划有何进展?”

马云说,自己在1995年定下自己2005年会回去做老师,但没想到,“2005年和eBay的竞争在火热的状态,那时候回去是不负责任的,于是想想再过几年吧。”

1999年创办阿里巴巴

资料显示,马云1988年毕业于杭州师范学院外语系,同年担任英文及国际贸易教师,1995年创办中国第一家互联网商业信息网站“中国黄页”,1999年创办阿里巴巴。

“到2009年觉得可能差不多了,但又发现自己的决定有点盲目,那时候阿里的业务很多,有B2B、淘宝、天猫等,整个阿里没有接班体系,任何人来担当这个公司都有点难。”

马云说:“2009年开始CEO接班人的梯队训练,到2012年差不多了,我辞去了阿里巴巴集团CEO,到现在为止,今天两个集团(阿里巴巴集团和蚂蚁金融服务集团)CEO基本上(都能担当)。”

2013年5月,陆兆禧被任命为阿里巴巴集团CEO。2015年5月,张勇接任阿里集团首席执行官。

2013年3月,彭蕾担任蚂蚁金服集团CEO。2016年10月,井贤栋接任蚂蚁金服集团CEO。

马云目前是阿里巴巴董事局主席。

离开阿里巴巴只是时间问题

“今天我可以这样讲,我离开公司问题不是太大,但要讲到底什么时候,涉及到上市公司信息披露规定。去年我在空中飞了820小时,意味着我在杭州公司呆得越来越少,但两个体系发展得越来越快。”马云说。

“我觉得今天离开阿里巴巴只是时间问题,我也在准备我退休以后的事情。”马云说,“我已经把退休之后的事情设计得非常好,我每天期待我有一天往那儿去了。”现场哄笑。

有评论称,一些公司在常规操作中,战略由公司董事会制定,CEO执行。对此,马云说,CEO一定是制定公司战略并执行,董事会有权了解批准,但没有权制定。

上周,马云在马来西亚环球转型论坛(GTF)演讲时也谈到退休问题,“我们无法选择出生在怎样的家庭,但我们可以决定我们死在何处、以何种方式死亡……我不想死在我的办公室里,我会退休,我会死在海滩上。”马云说。

新闻来源:澎湃新闻网


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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #9 on: April 24, 2017, 08:48:17 PM »



马云:互联网自动化大颠覆
旧经济料再痛苦30年
758点看 2017年4月24日
 
马云还警告说,寿命延长和人工智能增强,可能导致劳动力老龄化和就业减少。

(郑州24日讯)阿里巴巴集团主席马云称,随着互联网对经济的颠覆,社会应该做好忍受几十年痛苦的准备。


马云在中国郑州的一个创业大会上致辞称,由于技术的发展,教育必须改革;教大家如何与机器人合作,以帮助缓和自动化和互联网经济带来的冲击。

马云谈论互联网对就业的干扰称,未来30年,这个世界的痛苦要比快乐多多了;未来30年社会矛盾的经历,各行各业都会受到巨大的冲击。

中国最大的电子商务运营商阿里巴巴斥资数十亿美元,向电影制作、视频流媒体、云计算等新业务领域进军。

该总部位于杭州的公司,被视为中国消费者情绪的晴雨表,自收购Lazada集团进而在东南亚建立据点之后,该公司正在寻求海外扩张,可能与亚马逊等公司竞争。

今年52岁的马云,还向传统银行业开炮,称必须有更多的社会成员能够获得贷款。

吁传统行业停止抱怨

马云还呼吁传统行业,停止抱怨互联网对经济的影响。他说,阿里巴巴批评者忽略了一点:淘宝和天猫创造的直接和间接就业机会,达到3300万。

马云还警告说,寿命延长和人工智能增强,可能导致劳动力老龄化和就业减少。

“所以我的看法是,一定要想办法,机器要做人类做不到的事情,如果这么做,才有机会让机器永远成为人的合作伙伴,而不是人类最大的对手。”


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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #10 on: September 08, 2017, 11:22:23 AM »




COLUMNS
Jack Ma: Saviour of Malaysian SMEs?
Lim Teck Ghee

A+ A A- For some time now, Jack Ma has been pushing the mantra of small businesses taking over the markets of the world and driving the greater globalisation of the world’s business. Because he is who he is – the founder of Chinese online retail giant Alibaba – his pitch has resonated widely, including among politicians.

Alibaba became the world’s largest retailer in April last year with operations in over 200 countries. It is also one of the world’s largest internet companies.

Ma does speak from personal experience. Alibaba, since its founding in 1999, has had a meteoric rise. In the United States, it has been generating more gross merchandise volume than Amazon and eBay combined. Its online sales and profits have surpassed that of all US retailers (including Walmart, Amazon and eBay) combined since 2015.

Today, Alibaba’s market capitalisation on the New York stock exchange is close to US$400 bil (RM1.71 tril) and it is ranked seventh among the largest companies by that measure. The company also recently reported sales growth forecast which topped every analyst’s estimate.

When he came to Malaysia to launch the country’s digital free trade zone (DFTZ) in late March, it was immediately hailed by the media as a coup for the country’s economy and leadership. Indeed, the expectations for the country’s partnership with Alibaba appear to be tantalising, if not mind-blowing.


Ripple effects

Government estimates are for the DFTZ to create 60,000 direct and indirect jobs in the country and to double the export growth of small and medium enterprises (SMEs) in the next eight years. The project alone is also expected to generate trade worth RM286 bil by 2025.

By successfully negotiating for this DFTZ – the first e-free trade zone outside China – our government is also hoping for other ripple effects.

The project will see the concentration of SMEs, micro businesses, warehousing facilities and logistics firms into one place – a new Kuala Lumpur Internet City (KLIC) in Bandar Malaysia with Catcha Group, the master developer.

But it’s caveat emptor for our government and SMEs, especially, the most important stakeholders and players with most at stake.

Firstly, ours is not the first country where Ma has promised to energise small enterprises.

He has promised the same in the US. Following a meeting with President Donald Trump, he famously promised to energise “one million small businesses, especially in the Midwest of America. Small businesses on the platform selling products — agriculture products and American services — to China and Asia”.

His company statement was equally vague. It said: “Alibaba will create one million US jobs by enabling one million American small businesses and farmers to sell American goods to China and Asian consumers on the Alibaba platform.”

Besides having Trump’s ear, Ma has been in Australia to sell his vision of small businesses taking the lead in global business. In his launch of Alibaba’s Australian headquarters in Melbourne in February, a month before his Malaysian foray, Ma vowed to use financial support from the Victorian state government to grow Australian small businesses.

It has been reported that the Daniel Andrews state government provided a number of “incentives” to Alibaba to set up its Australia-New Zealand headquarters in Melbourne. Both sides have been coy about the exact nature of these concessions and the size of the investment that Alibaba is bringing in. But Ma has not been coy about his vision to build an e-hub in Australia specifically designed to help small businesses to import and export more efficiently.

As Ma juggles different country balls in the air, it is important for us not to see Alibaba’s project in Malaysia as his company’s main concern or priority.

It is also necessary to take a hard look at what he is promising and to separate the wheat from the chaff in terms of the impact on the country’s businesses and economy.

Poised to be potential winners are logistics companies, freight forwarders and Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd which will handle the merchandise passing through the DFTZ.

But whether local SMEs can benefit from the e-commerce gateway is a big unknown. The key question is not simply whether our SMEs can be competitive to meet the standards of global export markets that the project offers. It is also whether they will be able to withstand the flood of lower-cost products brought in from China through that channel.

It is not just manufacturing SMEs that will be disadvantaged. There are 200,000 retail outlets in Malaysia with 1.2 million workers. Even if the DFTZ model disrupts 30% of the commerce retail business, it is estimated that we can lose 360,000 jobs and have to close down 60,000 outlets.


Lessons from Cyberjaya

Twenty years ago, Cyberjaya, touted as the Silicon Valley of Malaysia, was launched by the then prime minister Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad. It was ambitiously planned as the hub of the country’s Multimedia Super Corridor and the new growth engine for the IT industry.

One critical report in a widely followed digital and print business and technology magazine, WIRED, noted that:

“The 35,000-odd people who are actually employed in the district aren’t building the Googles of the future, but providing support and call centre services for global IT firms, which are in turn drawn by the cheap rent, budget broadband and tax deals.”

The jobs on offer were shared services outsourcing and were “mostly desk-bound and customer-service oriented jobs” that paid about £300 (RM1,687) a month.

Malaysia has slowly realised it has missed the value in technology, and Cyberjaya is attempting to catch up. It’s time to forget Silicon Valley, it’s time for something new, says Melissa Teh, a business development lead at Cyberjaya. “Now we’re going to be a tech hub that’s self-sustaining.”

We should learn from the Cyberjaya experience even when dealing with someone as successful as Ma.

Dr Lim Teck Ghee is a public policy analyst. Comments: editor@focusmalaysia.my

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Re: JACK MA
« Reply #10 on: September 08, 2017, 11:22:23 AM »