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    1. wholesaleinsight's Avatar
      wholesaleinsight is offline

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      #1

      The Dangers of Chinese Sourcing

      Just a brief analysis of the dangers associated with Chinese-based manufacturers.

      With a majority of US corporations outsourcing work inside China, it’s called into question whether or not it helps or hurts domestic economic growth, and before anything else, how it affects distinctive businesses and consumers these days. Globalization has transformed the platform of many business ventures, even though business models and strategies remain the same.

      Brief History

      Open to the modern, industrialized world since the 1980s, Chinese leader Dang Xiaoping was motivated to lift the nation up from economic disaster. In spite of a working infrastructure, battle heavy from the unsettling communist revolution, China wanted to play catch up. The areas it lacked in applied science, logistics and management superiority, it made up with lower costs.

      It delivered international opportunities for a lot of importers. The labor cost variations meant a high profit, affordability, and businesses throughout the globe quickly noticed. Those with an insignificant effect on domestic competitiveness quickly increased sales with low prices.

      Over time, a growing number of companies have outsourced production to Chinese factories. Plenty of businesses have conformed to outsourcing and cost cutting attitudes, although this outlook remains equivocal. However, as Americans wake up to this strategy, subsequent dangers and domestic problems spring up.

      Intellectual Property Vulnerability

      Famous for still developing their intellectual property laws, American products produced in China runs a risk of breaching respected trade secrets. For a few US businesses, technical and design advancement remains at the heart of their competitive edge, and for many the chance of potential intellectual property theft outweighs investments via Chinese labor. Therefore, Chinese labor usually pulls in more mainstream, rehashed goods.

      Government Corruption

      Many factories manufacture common goods, and foreign buyers usually contract with more than just one facility. Local government organizations oversee manufacturing factories in the form of law enforcement and taxes, and corruption still inflicts an assorted mix of problems for foreign investors.

      Confronted with competing buyers, the factories or local regulators may ask for improper bribes to publish the low price offers. A few factories even turn down sales due to backorders. Cash in paper bags, automobiles, overpriced meals, etc., have become business expenses. Yet, even if production is guaranteed, quality continues to be an issue.

      No incentive for quality

      Chinese factory workers have no reason to put in detailed and precise work along the assembly lines. With an average salary about a tenth of their American counterparts, and potentially hazardous working conditions, production output is a lost thought for the regular Chinese worker.

      The preceding issues then sensibly raise opinions of whether or not outsourcing in China continues to be appealing to foreign companies, particularly America. With all dangers well thought out, the labor savings may not be enough to multiply efficiency.

      Labor Costs Today

      The global markets run expeditiously, and the intensity of foreign labor demand has elevated typical Chinese salaries. According to Ethical Corporation, the noncompetitive costs have caused Chinese factories to be a less desirable source of production. While Beijing advises manufacturers to adopt higher-end products, Chinese companies forecast a 30% salary increase this year alone.

      Improved labor, lending rates, restricted pollution laws and eradication of favorable tax treatment for foreign companies have radically decreased the attraction of Chinese sourcing. Dozens of foreign investors have moved to India, Vietnam, or other low cost countries. Yet, Americans still devour Chinese-made products at unheard of rates; maybe it is time to reconsider strategies...
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    2. Thank you for this post:

      cheertone (17 Sep 2014)

    3. Euston is offline

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      #2
      "Chinese factory workers have no reason to put in detailed and precise work along the assembly lines. With an average salary about a tenth of their American counterparts, and potentially hazardous working conditions, production output is a lost thought for the regular Chinese worker."

      While I wouldn't think the Chinese workers directly compare their salary to the USA, (for various socio--cultural -political issues), the poor working conditions make me guess they are spending more time trying to ensure their safety than thinking about output. From a personal point of view such issues are a major incentive to stay well away from this market.
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    4. Shani Clinton is offline

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      #3
      I do not like any Chinese items only i prefer local items.

      Shani.

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