Germany PESTLE Insights - A Macroeconomic Outlook Report
Summary Nordrhein-Westfalen, Bayern, Niedersachsen and Baden-Württemberg are among the best performing regions in Germany. They accounted for 63.1% of the country’s GDP in 2018, and were home to 60.3% of the German population in 2019
Financial intermediation, real estate and business activities contributed 25.5% to the gross value added (GVA) in 2020, followed by mining, manufacturing and utilities (24.6%), and wholesale, retail and hotels (11.9%), according to GlobalData estimates. In nominal terms, these three sectors are forecast to grow by 5.8%, 5.1%, and 5.2%, respectively, in 2021.
Scope - Germany’s international investment position improved by 5.90% during Q1-Q3 2020 compared with Q1-Q3 2019 - The overall DAX 30 index has exhibited an upward trend over the past year. On February 16, 2021, the DAX 30 index stood at 14,109.48, compared to 13,744.21 on February 16, 2020.
Reasons to Buy - Macroeconomic Outlook Report identifies the potentials of the country as an investment destination by analyzing the political, economic, social, technological, legal and environmental (PESTLE) structure. - PESTLE Insights provides 360 degree view of the economy which can be used as a strategic tool to understand the market dynamics, business potentials and direction of operations - Along with providing the country’s snapshot, the report captures the risk factors pertaining to the macroeconomic risks, political environment, legal environment, demographic and social structure effectiveness, technology & infrastructure and natural and geographic aspects that might impact business. - This report also highlights key clusters/cities which contribute significantly to the country GDP and population along with major companies’ presence in these areas.
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Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2018-19: The government pursues some liberalising reforms and scales back public stakes in some "non-strategic" firms. Progress is made in lowering barriers of entry to sheltered sectors, despite continued public and trade union resistance.
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2018-19: Government maintains a relatively liberal stance on private enterprise. The bureaucratic burden is modest. Plans have been proposed to divest stakes in state-owned rail, road and energy companies. The partial privatisation of the Port of Tallinn...
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2018-19: The government maintains a liberal stance on private enterprise. In the financial services sector the reprivatisation continues of ABN AMRO, a bank nationalised in 2008. Divestment of state lottery and state casino operator also planned.
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2018-19: Limited progress in efforts to improve performance of state-owned enterprises. Efforts to crack down on the shadow economy may negatively affect legitimate businesses. Measures to tackle corruption will continue, driven by Lithuania's accession...
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2017-18: Weak government leads to further delays in lowering barriers to competition in sheltered sectors of the economy. Possible further partial divestment of government's majority stake in previously nationalised pillar banks. 2019-21:...
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2017-18: The authorities take steps to expand the formal economy. Competition in the banking sector increases as the authorities' efforts to improve capital allocation in the financial system increasingly have an impact. 2019-21:...
Policy towards private enterprise and competition 2018-19: The government seeks to criminalise serious cartel behaviour. Legislation permitting the Commerce Commission to undertake market-competitiveness studies on its own initiative is introduced. 2020-22: Monopolistic practices...
Gross Domestic Product
Foreign Direct Investment
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