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Additional info for China: Open policies towards mergers and Acquisitions
1. 5 million (end-2003) Land area: 454 000 sq. 2 million (end-2003) Land area: 187 400 sq. 6 million (end-2003) Land area: 147 500 sq. 5% of its glass silicon materials (mostly in Liaoning). 2%). Major centre for China’s heavy and energy industries The three provinces play a major role in several of China’s key heavy and energy industries. 7% of its electricity. 8% of national cloth output was made in the North East in 2003. 8% of its oil-bearing crops in 2003. Relatively poor performance in international trade Despite its coastal location and possession of the country’s seventh largest port, Dalian,* facing the Pacific Ocean, the North East appears to be performing below potential in international trade.
The region is in a good position to benefit from cross-border M&As, of which is has some experience. Enterprises there seeking foreign investment by way of M&A tend to be loss-making state-owned enterprises (SOEs) that are heavily indebted and need new technology and overseas markets. OECD INVESTMENT POLICY REVIEWS – CHINA – ISBN 92-64-02193-0 – © OECD 2006 33 4. LESSONS FROM NORTH-EAST CHINA EXPERIENCE N orth-East China has been selected for special consideration in the 2006 OECD Review because the Chinese government has identified it as needing foreign investment as part of the process of revitalisation of China’s old industrial bases and cross-border mergers and acquisitions are being actively sought by state-owned enterprises (SOEs) and the local governments that oversee them there.
Government policy on retaining strategic assets is not transparent Since the mid-1990s, the Chinese government has been developing a policy of creating industrial conglomerates on the basis of existing SOEs. In 1997 this policy was described by Party Chairman Jiang Zemin at the 15th Congress of the Chinese Communist Party as “holding on to the big and letting go of the small” (zhua da fang xiao), indicating that the majority of SOEs, which were small and medium-sized, were to be dealt with flexibly while the state retained control of the largest enterprises with a view to promoting them as national champions.