Myanmar Political StabilityPolitical stability in Myanmar
Myanmar Political Stability - Dates, Graphic
Political stability and non-violence/terrorism indexes the perception that the regime is likely to be destabilised or ousted by anti-constitutional or antiviolent means, as well as political force and terror. It is an intersection of several other indices from the Economist Intelligence Unit, the World Economic Forum and Political Risk Services.
As one of the world's foremost scientific journals dedicated solely to geographical research, the Geographical Review contains unique and binding contributions on all facets of geographical research.
As one of the world's foremost scientific journals dedicated solely to geographical research, the Geographical Review contains unique and binding contributions on all facets of geographical research. Every edition also contains a review of current volumes, geographic and related volumes, as well as a monograph and atlas. Issued every three months (January, April, July and October). Moved wall: Moved ceilings are usually depicted in years.
Please note: The calculation of the movable partition does not include the year. If for example, if the present year is 2008 and a magazine has a five-year movable partition, 2002 items are available. Vocabulary around the movable walls: Periodicals that no longer appear or have been used in combination with another publication.
Myanmar: Achieving political stability and protecting investments is necessary for more investments.
EU Ambassador to Myanmar, Roland Kobia, said that political stability and safeguarding of investments are necessary to ensure more EU investments in Myanmar. And he spoke in an exclusive Myanmar Times report. While the EU is the largest shareholder in ASEAN, it is not in Myanmar.
EU businesses are not on an par with other businesses at the legal stage, Kobia says. Furthermore, there is no arrangement to safeguard Europe's investors. Burma has some ten IPPCs with various nations but not yet with the EU. At the end of April this year, however, EU and Myanmar leaders held a meeting in Yangon to consider a possible IPA.
IPA would come at a decisive moment for Myanmar, because without such protection EU firms could prefer Thailand, Malaysia or Vietnam for their investment.