,According to statistics compiled by Bank Negara, Malaysia received RM139.9bil in total gross FDI inflow in 2020 and this was a marginal increase of 0.8% y-o-y against the 2019 inflow of RM138.8bil.
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WHAT is Malaysia’s actual foreign direct investments or FDIs? Well, that depends on who you ask and what information are you looking for.
If it is in relation to approved FDIs, the answer comes from Malaysia Investment Development Authority (Mida). If one is referring to gross FDI, the answer is given by Department of Statistics and if you want to know what is the net FDI, the answer lies in Bank Negara’s statistics.
Of course, the other report that took most of us by surprise is the report by United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD) which it’s “Investment Trend Monitor” in late January said that Malaysia’s FDI plunged by more than two-third to just US$2.5bil (RM10.25) for 2020.
How truthful is this asses *** ent and is there merit for that argument that we have fallen out of favour from the international investment community, especially in relation to FDIs? Let’s look at the facts.
Mida had recently released the Malaysian Investment Performance Report which details out how well Malaysia has actually done in attracting new capital investments, both from domestic source as well as foreign. In the report dated March 2, Mida announced Malaysia recorded a total of RM164bil approved investments in the manufacturing, services and primary sectors last year.FDI Chart 1
Mida further added that these investments involved 4,599 projects and are expected to create 114,673 job opportunities in Malaysia.
Out of the total RM164bil, FDIs totalled some RM64.2bil, representing 39.1% of the total approvals. Malaysia’s top FDI investors are from China with about RM18.1bil approved investments, followed by Singapore with RM10bil and the Netherlands with RM7bil. In terms of industries, 55.6% of the RM164bil total approved investments were for the manufacturing sector, 40.7% for the services sector, and the primary sector received the balance 3.7%. For the manufacturing sector itself, 62% of the approved investments were FDIs but for the services sector, that figure dropped to just under 10%. Chart 1 summarises Mida’s FDI flows between 2008-2020.
According to statistics compiled by Bank Negara, Malaysia received RM139.9bil in total gross FDI inflow in 2020 and this was a marginal increase of 0.8% y-o-y against the 2019 inflow of RM138.8bil.
In fact, Malaysia’s flow of FDIs have been rather consistent over the past 10 years as seen on chart 2, where gross FDIs grew from RM92.7bil in 2010 to last year’s RM139.9bil, a compounded annual growth rate (CAGR) of about 4.2% per annum over a 10-year period.Allbet Gaming声明:该文看法仅代表作者自己，与www.allbetgame.us无关。转载请注明：us apple developer accounts for sale：FDIs – more than meets the eye