Family Business Magazine recently published a list of 100 family businesses in 17 countries that have outlasted governments, nations, cities and once-mighty corporations. All are at least 225 years old, and topping the list is Kongo Gumi. The...
Over 100 journalists from around the globe were among 4,500 participants from 55 countries gathered in Moscow last week for the 8th International Forum Atomexpo 2016. The forum is hosted annually by Russia’s nuclear energy agency, Rosatom.
At first glance, the precast concrete plant on the outskirts of Munich was anything but impressive.
Popular referendums are generally a rare phenomenon, offering the electorate a chance to bypass representative democracy by voting directly on a crucial issue.
The Khmer Times published a very interesting story late last year, concerning young Cambodian entrepreneurs’ plan to boost transactions in their currency, the riel.
Talk of economic slowdown usually conjures up all sorts of negative things. Yet that shouldn’t necessarily be the case.
Deputy Prime Minister Somkid Jatusripitak is right to be praising the Science and Technology Ministry for its success with “Startup Thailand 2016”.
The Association of Southeast Asian Nations’ top six spenders on infrastructure will invest a total US$84 billion (Bt2.9 trillion) this year on public projects, according to Maybank Kim Eng.
Like Christmas, Songkran means precious family time for most Thais. Bangkok is quieter than usual as migrant workers heading home jam roads leading out of the capital.
For much of Thailand’s history, New Year’s Day was celebrated on April 13 - Songkran. But in 1941 Thais fell in line with other countries and adopted the yearly start date of January 1. What, then, does Songkran actually mean to us now?