EENI Global Business School

Trade and Business in New Zealand, Auckland

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Syllabus of the Subject: Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand

  1. Introduction to New Zealand (Oceania)
  2. New Zealander Economy
  3. Doing Business in Auckland
  4. New Zealander International Trade (Import, Export)
  5. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in New Zealand
  6. Business Opportunities in New Zealand
    1. Information Technology
    2. Infrastructure
    3. Agribusiness
    4. Manufacturing
  7. Case Study: Fonterra
  8. Access to the New Zealander market
  9. Business Plan for New Zealand

The objectives of the subject “Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand” are the following:

  1. To analyse the New Zealander Economy and Foreign Trade (Import, Export, FDI)
  2. To know the business opportunities in New Zealand
  3. To explore the New Zealander trade relations with the country of the student
  4. To know the New Zealander Free Trade Agreements (FTAs)
  5. To examine the profile of New Zealander companies
  6. To develop a business plan for the New Zealander market

Sample - Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand:
New Zealand Economy (Doctorate, Master, Course)

The Subject “Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand” belongs to the following Online Higher Educational Programs taught by EENI Global Business School:
  1. Masters: International Business, Foreign Trade
  2. Doctorates: Asian Business, World Trade
  3. Course: Business in Oceania

Masters and Doctorates in Global Business adapted to the New Zealand, Masters, Doctorates, Courses, International Business, Foreign Trade New Zealander Students

Online Students, Master in International Business and Foreign Trade

Learning materials in Courses, Masters, Doctorates in International Business and Foreign Trade in English Study Master Doctorate in International Business in Spanish Nueva Zelanda Study, Course Master Doctorate in International Business in French Nouvelle-Zelande.

  1. Credits of the subject “Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand”: 2 ECTS Credits
  2. Duration: two weeks

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorates): Business in Oceania

Description: Foreign Trade and Business in New Zealand.

Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation APEC. Trade and Investment Liberalisation. Bogor Goals

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorates): Trade Facilitation Programs. TFA Agreement

Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN)-Australia-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement (FTA)

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorates): Asian Economic Institutions

Oceania Customs Organisation (OCO, Master)

New Zealand (Asia-Pacific).

  1. New Zealand's capital: Wellington
  2. Auckland is the largest city and the largest port
  3. English, Maori, and New Zealand sign language are recognised as official languages
  4. New Zealand has a diverse multicultural population of over 4.5 million people
  5. New Zealander Area: 268,680 square kilometres
  6. New Zealand is a constitutional monarchy. The Queen Elizabeth II (United Kingdom) is the Head of State
  7. New Zealand became independent from the United Kingdom in 1853

The main religion in New Zealand is Christianity

New Zealand belongs to the Economic Area of Oceania of the Western-Christian Civilisation

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorates): Christianity and Global Business (Catholicism, Protestantism)

New Zealand Agribusiness

Economy of New Zealand

  1. New Zealand has an efficient, market economy, a secure business environment, and excellent infrastructures
  2. New Zealand ranks fourth in economic freedom (Heritage Foundation) and occupies the second position in the ease of doing business index (World Bank)
  3. The main Economic Sectors of New Zealand are manufacturing, services, and agricultural
  4. Top fast Growing Sectors of New Zealand: creative and food and beverage (10% of the New Zealander gross domestic product)
  5. Auckland: 30% of the total annual trade of New Zealand and represent 13% of the gross domestic product of NZ
  6. The currency is the New Zealand dollar (NZD)

New Zealand Foreign Trade (Doctorate, Master, Course)

International Trade of New Zealand.

  1. The principal problem of New Zealand is the great distance that separates the country from the world's largest markets, as the only nearby is Australia (about 1,600 kilometres)
  2. Food and beverage exports of New Zealand: 22 billion NZD (7.76 billion NZD in 1990), 50% of the total export products of New Zealand
  3. Top trade partners of New Zealand: Australia, the United States, Japan, the People's Republic of China, and the United Kingdom
  4. The fastest growing export markets of New Zealand are the People's Republic of China (43%), Singapore (28%), the Arab Republic of Egypt (25%), the United Arab Emirates (18%), and India (16%)
  5. The European Union is a largest foreign direct investment source and is a significant trading partner. New Zealand imported 7.7 billion NZD value of products from the European Union economies and exported products for 5.6 billion NZD to the European Union (EU)
  6. The North America region is one of the largest trade and investment partners of New Zealand. The United States and Canada import 1 billion NZD of New Zealand beef every year
  7. Bilateral trade with Australia accounts for 23% of the exports of New Zealand (9.1 billion NZD) and 18% of the imports from New Zealand (7.4 billion NZD) thanks to the Free Trade Agreement between New Zealand and Australia
  8. North of Asia is one of the largest markets for the New Zealander consumer products. The People's Republic of China, Japan, and the Republic of Korea are respectively their third, fourth and the ninth largest trade partners
  9. Foreign Trade (Import, Export) and economic ties with Southeast Asia (mainly Singapore, Malaysia, and Indonesia) are also crucial

India-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement

Pacific Islands Forum (PIF) Australia, New Zealand, Papua New Guinea, Samoa, Solomon...

Singapore-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement (FTA)

Pacific Agreement on Closer Economic Relations (PACER) Australia, New Zealand, Papua...

New Zealand-Hong Kong Agreement

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