The pipeline from the Arakan coast to Yunnan Province is currently working well below its capacity, with little explanation given as to why.
Although there has been no official announcement, some phone shops in Mandalay and Naypyidaw have begun selling mobile phone SIMs.
ANA Holdings puts its decision to withhold an investment of $25 million down to intensifying competition between airlines in Burma.
Pipeline running from Arakan State’s coast to Yunnan Province in China should be able to carry 12 billion cubic meters of natural gas per year.
Oordeoo names a date for long-awaited SIM card sales, Bangkok Airways plans Chiang Mai-Burma routes and Tay Za gets a write up in Forbes magazine.
Consultants for the Japan-backed Thilawa SEZ near Rangoon say the environmental impact assessment of the project’s second phase is due for release in October.
Most Burmese companies provide little to no information on whether they have policies on responsible business practices, a survey among 60 major firms found.
Bankers say competition in the market is increasing, but they will only raise interest for savers by 0.25 percent from August 1.
One of the grandsons of Burma’s late dictator says the family’s company is buying the majority of AGD Bank.
A railway official in Naypyidaw says there were cost and environmental concerns about the Chinese plan to link the Arakan coast to Yunnan Province’s Kunming.
Western Banks stay out of license bidding, Burma’s UNESCO sites need better tourism infrastructure and Air Mandalay expands its fleet.
An enterprising young company harnesses social media to meet the growing demand in Myanmar for convenient, high-quality midday meals.
One of Thailand’s Big Four banks is among 25 foreign institutions hoping to be granted a license to do banking in Burma soon.
More than 700 workers protested in front of the South Korean Embassy to demand officials help them after a Korean-owned factory closed without paying wages.
Burma’s state-backed telecoms operator is partnering with two Japanese companies in a bid to keep afloat in a rapidly expanding market.
The UK government and British companies are providing funding for a new body that will help businesses looking to invest in Burma’s growing economy.
Report says there is unlikely to be enough investment to increase the country’s refining capacity, even as companies embark upon exploration for oil and gas.
Japan’s KDDI Corp and Sumitomo Corp, in partnership with Burma’s state-backed telecoms operator MPT, plan to invest about $2 billion to expand services in Burma.
Production to be expanded at Yadana gas field, gems auction brings in a record-breaking $3.4 billion, and Singapore tops the latest foreign investment figures.
The government plans to increase its electricity-generating capacity more than fivefold by 2030, but investment is needed to light up the country.