Carlos Ghosn, CEO Renault-Nissan: Criza financiara a trecut, insa revenirea va fi graduala si poate dura cativa ani

de Vlad Barza
Miercuri, 9 septembrie 2009, 18:40 Economie | Auto

Criza financiara este de domeniul trecutului si sunt multe alte semne pozitive, insa pietele auto isi vor reveni gradual si in unele locuri lucrurile se vor intoarce la normal in cativa ani, a spus intr-un interviu pentru Le Figaro, Carlos Ghosn, CEO al aliantei Renault-Nissan, una din cele mai respectate voci din industria auto.

Ghosn spune ca si sectorul bancar isi revine, se pot face imprumuturi la dobanzi favorabile, lumea incepe iar sa investeasca, iar bursele merg mai bine.

Seful Renault-Nissan spune ca o parte din tari sunt gata sa iasa din recesiune, dar avertizeaza ca aceste piete nu vor avea cresteri puternice imediat.

"Ar trebui sa vedem o revenire in SUA si tarile emergente in primul trimestru din 2010", spune Ghosn, care adauga ca Europa isi va reveni cu adevarat la final de 2010 si inceput de 2011, iar Japonia imediat dupa aceea. El spune ca vanzarile de masini in Europa vor fi anul curent la nivelul din 2008 sau un pic mai sus.

Ghosn remarca insa ca asistam la o explozie a investitiilor in noi tehnologii, in special in cele ecologice, iar aceste investitii sunt extrem de costisitoare iar producatorii auto se vad nevoiti sa se alieze sau chiar sa fuzioneze pentru a suporta mai usor cheltuielile.

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    Daaa,sigur! Ia cititi asta: (Miercuri, 9 septembrie 2009, 19:31)

    Pintea Haiducul [utilizator]

    Crackdown threat to bank profits

    By Patrick Jenkins and Brooke Masters

    Published: September 8 2009 23:49 | Last updated: September 8 2009 23:49

    The global regulatory crackdown in the wake of the financial crisis is likely to cut long-term profitability at US and European investment banks by nearly a third, forcing them to cut bonuses and shed staff, says a study by JPMorgan.
    The report, a copy of which has been seen by the FT, takes a deeply pessimistic view of the impact of regulatory changes that include tougher capital rules for trading and a push to trade derivatives on exchanges
    It calculates that investment banks’ return on equity will fall from 15 per cent to just under 11 per cent in 2011.
    JPMorgan says the drop in profitability is likely to lead to lower pay and bonuses at the investment banks.
    Its report forecasts that banks will be unwilling to operate at reduced profitability levels and will respond with massive restructuring, including further headcount reductions in some areas and swingeing cuts in compensation across the board.
    By contrast, banks that focus on traditional lending are likely to be less affected by much of the regulatory clampdown, the report says.
    Kian Abouhossein, JPMorgan banking analyst, says: “Traditional credit will be a better place to be than investment banking”.
    “The abatement of financial tensions has led some financial institutions to imagine they can return to the same modes of action prevalent before the crisis. This is not an option,” the leaders of the UK, France and Germany wrote last week in a letter outlining their goals for the G20 summit of world leaders in Pittsburgh later this month.
    The investment banking divisions of Deutsche Bank and French banks Société Générale and BNP Paribas will be hit hardest by the changes, the report says, but Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs will feel the most impact.

    (conform "Financial Times",

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