Wed. Mar 29th, 2023

Bloomberg Daybreak Middle East. Live from Dubai, connecting Asian markets to the European opens. The show will focus on global macro issues with a middle eastern context, provide expert analysis of major market moving stories and speak with the biggest newsmakers in the region.
Simulcast of Bloomberg Television
Two brothers, aged 8 and 5, turn a passion for bowties into a growing apparel business with a charitable purpose. An Indiana University graduate becomes a go-to stylist for professional athletes, finding rare clothes and sneakers that everyone wants. Then meet two young men who have built an empire out of socks.
Yuan Rally Supercharges China Bond Returns as Foreigners Return
India’s Economy Resilient to Adani Stock Rout, Minister Says
Pound’s Plunge Has Egypt Poised for Another Rate Hike: Day Guide
ECB to Hike Again With Attention on What’s Next: Decision Guide
BOE Poised to Deliver 10th Straight Hike, Forecast of Persistent Inflation
Thousands of Nigerians Join Landmark UK Lawsuit Against Shell
Climate Change Gets a Funny New Streaming Show
Sony to Promote Veteran CFO to Global Operations Overseer
Food Service Firm Bidcorp Weighs Sale of Angliss Asia, Sources Say
Samsung Aims to Outrun Smartphone Slump, Make Headway in China
India Opposition Seeks Parliament Debate on Adani Stock Rout
Japan Urges Regional Banks to Raise Wages as Inflation Jumps
How Extreme Bets Fueled an $11.4 Billion Fortune
Alleged Usain Bolt Fraudster Asked Him for Loan to Repay Victims
Zara Says It’s Time Its Largest Market Pays for Online Returns
Tom Brady Is the GOAT to Many Americans. Elsewhere He’s Just Some Guy
How Markets Deconstructed Powell, Then Lifted Off
In Ukraine, Now It’s a Matter of Who Attacks First
The Real Winners of the Coming Capex Tsunami
A Portuguese Manufacturer Aims to Unseat Asia in $5,000 Bikes
A 3D Printer Isn’t Cool. You Know What’s Cool? A 3D-Printing Factory
Wall Street: We Want Lower Rates. The Fed: Not So Fast
Japan’s Kishida Rebuffs Calls for Marriage Equality Ahead of G-7
A Woman in BOJ’s Top Brass Would Help Diversity Push, Masai Says
Transcript Zero Episode 25: Meet Sweden’s 27-year-old Climate Minister
Sweden’s 27-Year-Old Climate Minister Is Ready to Quit If Goals Are Missed
Where People Are Happiest — and Saddest — in Big Cities
Hochul Wants a Payroll Tax Boost to Fund NYC Subways, Transit
What Should a New Penn Station Look Like?
Texas Bitcoin Miners Face Damage, Higher Power Costs From Ice Storms
Is China Poised to Relax Its Crypto Ban? (Podcast)
Bankrupt Crypto Firm Celsius Says Some Users Can Withdraw Assets
Destinations and brands are eager to see tourism dollars from China return from isolation. But they’ll have to do a lot better to serve these big spenders.
Banff National Park in Canada, which is working to introduced Indigenous-centered tourism options for the Chinese market.

Subscriber Benefit
Before the Covid-19 pandemic, China was the world’s largest source of outbound tourists, who took 170 million trips and contributed $253 billion to the global economy in 2019. This year, Chinese travelers are projected to take 110 million international trips, two-thirds of the 2019 level, according to the China Outbound Tourism Research Institute (Cotri), which provides consulting and training on the Chinese outbound market.
The return of Chinese travelers is the economic boost that the global tourism and retail sectors have been missing. According to a sentiment survey compiled in December by data and marketing agency Dragon Trail International, more than half of polled travelers from mainland China indicated that they’d be ready to travel as soon as restrictions are removed, and 32% planned to travel within two years; more than half indicated that they plan to spend more on travel over the next year than they did before Covid.


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