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Search results for: Crimp

INDIA-ECONOMY/IIP
RTR2R6RI
September 12, 2011
A man rolls electrical power lines onto a wooden wheel at a factory in the outskirts of Jammu September...
Jammu, India
A man rolls electrical power lines onto a wooden wheel at a factory in the outskirts of Jammu
A man rolls electrical power lines onto a wooden wheel at a factory in the outskirts of Jammu September 12, 2011. India's industrial output growth slumped to its lowest in nearly two years in July as high interest rates crimped Asia's third largest economy, putting pressure on the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) to pause its monetary tightening even with a stubbornly high inflation. REUTERS/Mukesh Gupta (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR - Tags: BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
INDIA-ECONOMY/IIP
RTR2R6R9
September 12, 2011
A worker winds aluminium and iron wires used to making electrical power lines at a factory on the outskirts...
Jammu, India
A worker winds aluminium and iron wires used to making electrical power lines at a factory on the outskirts...
A worker winds aluminium and iron wires used to making electrical power lines at a factory on the outskirts of Jammu September 12, 2011. India's industrial output growth slumped to its lowest in nearly two years in July as high interest rates crimped Asia's third largest economy, putting pressure on the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) to pause its monetary tightening even with a stubbornly high inflation. REUTERS/Mukesh Gupta (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR - Tags: BUSINESS)
CHINA-PROPERTY/
RTR2QY67
September 08, 2011
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai September 8,...
Shanghai, China
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign of tightening up on the property market will not last because the country cannot afford to overly crimp domestic demand, according to Meng Xiaosu, an advisory chairman to the country's biggest state developer. Record-high and still-rising house prices have led many economists to warn that China is nursing a property bubble, the bursting of which could destabilise the world's second-largest economy. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (CHINA - Tags: BUSINESS REAL ESTATE)
CHINA-PROPERTY/
RTR2QY64
September 08, 2011
A worker walks past a residential area under construction in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign...
Shanghai, China
A worker walks past a residential area under construction in Shanghai
A worker walks past a residential area under construction in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign of tightening up on the property market will not last because the country cannot afford to overly crimp domestic demand, according to Meng Xiaosu, an advisory chairman to the country's biggest state developer. Record-high and still-rising house prices have led many economists to warn that China is nursing a property bubble, the bursting of which could destabilise the world's second-largest economy. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (CHINA - Tags: BUSINESS RELIGION CONSTRUCTION)
CHINA-PROPERTY/
RTR2QY62
September 08, 2011
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai September 8,...
Shanghai, China
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai
A real estate agent walks next to empty apartments at a new residential area in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign of tightening up on the property market will not last because the country cannot afford to overly crimp domestic demand, according to Meng Xiaosu, an advisory chairman to the country's biggest state developer. Record-high and still-rising house prices have led many economists to warn that China is nursing a property bubble, the bursting of which could destabilise the world's second-largest economy. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (CHINA - Tags: BUSINESS REAL ESTATE)
CHINA-PROPERTY/
RTR2QY5T
September 08, 2011
Workers are seen at a residential construction site in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign of...
Shanghai, China
Workers are seen at a residential construction site in Shanghai
Workers are seen at a residential construction site in Shanghai September 8, 2011. China's campaign of tightening up on the property market will not last because the country cannot afford to overly crimp domestic demand, according to Meng Xiaosu, an advisory chairman to the country's biggest state developer. Record-high and still-rising house prices have led many economists to warn that China is nursing a property bubble, the bursting of which could destabilise the world's second-largest economy. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (CHINA - Tags: BUSINESS REAL ESTATE)
INDIA-AUTO/SALES
RTR2KYP6
April 08, 2011
Traffic moves across Howrah Bridge in Kolkata April 8, 2011. Higher input costs and interest rates are...
Kolkata, India
Traffic moves across Howrah Bridge in Kolkata
Traffic moves across Howrah Bridge in Kolkata April 8, 2011. Higher input costs and interest rates are seen crimping demand for cars in India, the second-fastest growing auto market in the world after China, with sales growth expected to more than halve in this fiscal year to 12-15 percent from the peaks scaled a year earlier. REUTERS/Rupak De Chowdhuri (INDIA - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS)
CHINA-PHARMACEUTICAL/
RTR2KLGK
March 30, 2011
An elderly man uses a magnifier to see the descriptions on a pack of medicine at a pharmacy in Dandong,...
Dandong, China
An elderly man uses a magnifier to see the descriptions on a pack of medicine at a pharmacy in Dandong...
An elderly man uses a magnifier to see the descriptions on a pack of medicine at a pharmacy in Dandong, Liaoning province March 30, 2011. China slashed the maximum retail price for more than 1,200 types of antibiotics and circulatory system drugs on Monday in a move likely to crimp the profits of foreign and local drug makers. REUTERS/Jacky Chen (CHINA - Tags: HEALTH)
INDIA-RAILWAYS/
RTXXQ9N
February 11, 2011
A man washes himself next to the railway tracks as a suburban train rushes past him in Mumbai, February...
Mumbai, India
To match Analysis INDIA-RAILWAYS/
A man washes himself next to the railway tracks as a suburban train rushes past him in Mumbai, February 8, 2011. Tentative reforms and some eye-catching projects could herald a private sector-driven shake-up of India's creaking railways, but deeper change is needed to tackle the supply bottlenecks that still crimp growth. Picture taken February 8, 2011. To match Analysis INDIA-RAILWAYS/ REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui (INDIA - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS)
INDIA-RAILWAYS/
RTXXQ9I
February 11, 2011
Commuters stand at the open doorway of a suburban train during the evening rush hour in Mumbai, February...
Mumbai, India
To match Analysis INDIA-RAILWAYS/
Commuters stand at the open doorway of a suburban train during the evening rush hour in Mumbai, February 8, 2011. Tentative reforms and some eye-catching projects could herald a private sector-driven shake-up of India's creaking railways, but deeper change is needed to tackle the supply bottlenecks that still crimp growth. Picture taken February 8, 2011. To match Analysis INDIA-RAILWAYS/ REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui (INDIA - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS)
SEVEN-SAMURAI
RTXVS1K
December 16, 2010
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito poses as he holds...
Tokyo, Japan
To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito poses as he holds a gift box packed with the company's products during a photo opportunity at the company headquarters in Tokyo December 2, 2010. Masatoshi Ito climbed the corporate ladder at Japan's leading condiment maker, Ajinomoto Co, as much in his kitchen as in meeting rooms or in board room jousts. Named president in 2009, it's while watching over bubbling sauces, grilling fish and other concoctions that he is now plotting his assault on the world's taste buds. For the past three decades, Ito, 63, has been an avid cook, inviting over fellow executives to cook meals and chew on new ideas. Faced with a sales crimp as weak consumer spending ground down into profits, his latest dish is overseas expansion. Picture taken December 2, 2010. To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS FOOD EMPLOYMENT)
SEVEN-SAMURAI
RTXVS15
December 16, 2010
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito poses during a photo...
Tokyo, Japan
To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito poses during a photo opportunity at the company headquarters in Tokyo December 2, 2010. Masatoshi Ito climbed the corporate ladder at Japan's leading condiment maker, Ajinomoto Co, as much in his kitchen as in meeting rooms or in board room jousts. Named president in 2009, it's while watching over bubbling sauces, grilling fish and other concoctions that he is now plotting his assault on the world's taste buds. For the past three decades, Ito, 63, has been an avid cook, inviting over fellow executives to cook meals and chew on new ideas. Faced with a sales crimp as weak consumer spending ground down into profits, his latest dish is overseas expansion. Picture taken December 2, 2010. To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS FOOD EMPLOYMENT)
SEVEN-SAMURAI
RTXVS0U
December 16, 2010
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles as he holds...
Tokyo, Japan
To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles as he holds the company's leading product,"Ajinomoto Monosodium Glutamate Seasoning" behind pictures of table settings done by himself at his office in Tokyo December 2, 2010. Masatoshi Ito climbed the corporate ladder at Japan's leading condiment maker, Ajinomoto Co, as much in his kitchen as in meeting rooms or in board room jousts. Named president in 2009, it's while watching over bubbling sauces, grilling fish and other concoctions that he is now plotting his assault on the world's taste buds. For the past three decades, Ito, 63, has been an avid cook, inviting over fellow executives to cook meals and chew on new ideas. Faced with a sales crimp as weak consumer spending ground down into profits, his latest dish is overseas expansion. Picture taken December 2, 2010. To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS FOOD EMPLOYMENT)
SEVEN-SAMURAI
RTXVS0K
December 16, 2010
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles as he holds...
Tokyo, Japan
To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles as he holds the company's leading product, "Ajinomoto Monosodium Glutamate Seasoning" at his office in Tokyo December 2, 2010. Masatoshi Ito climbed the corporate ladder at Japan's leading condiment maker, Ajinomoto Co, as much in his kitchen as in meeting rooms or in board room jousts. Named president in 2009, it's while watching over bubbling sauces, grilling fish and other concoctions that he is now plotting his assault on the world's taste buds. For the past three decades, Ito, 63, has been an avid cook, inviting over fellow executives to cook meals and chew on new ideas. Faced with a sales crimp as weak consumer spending ground down into profits, his latest dish is overseas expansion. Picture taken December 2, 2010. To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SEVEN-SAMURAI
RTXVS0I
December 16, 2010
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles during a...
Tokyo, Japan
To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI
Japanese food group Ajinomoto Co President and Chief Executive Officer Masatoshi Ito smiles during a photo opportunity at the company headquarters in Tokyo December 2, 2010. Masatoshi Ito climbed the corporate ladder at Japan's leading condiment maker, Ajinomoto Co, as much in his kitchen as in meeting rooms or in board room jousts. Named president in 2009, it's while watching over bubbling sauces, grilling fish and other concoctions that he is now plotting his assault on the world's taste buds. For the past three decades, Ito, 63, has been an avid cook, inviting over fellow executives to cook meals and chew on new ideas. Faced with a sales crimp as weak consumer spending ground down into profits, his latest dish is overseas expansion. Picture taken December 2, 2010. To match Special Report SEVEN-SAMURAI REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT EMPLOYMENT)
OBAMA/
RTR2FPHO
June 25, 2010
U.S. President Barack Obama speaks about financial regulation from the White House in Washington June...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Obama speaks about financial reform from the White House in Washington
U.S. President Barack Obama speaks about financial regulation from the White House in Washington June 25, 2010. In a marathon session of more than 21 hours, legislators agreed to a rewrite of Wall Street rules that will crimp the industry's profits and saddle it with tougher oversight and tighter restrictions. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALVB
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, speaks during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, speaks during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALV8
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALV7
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALV5
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, speaks during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, speaks during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALV2
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
RTR2ALUY
February 20, 2010
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in...
Tehran, Iran
To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS
Mohammad Nahavandian, head of Iran's Chamber of Commerce, looks on during an interview with Reuters in his office in Tehran February 20, 2010. Western-backed sanctions on Iran to crimp its disputed nuclear activities will not have the desired impact as the country increasingly turns to Asian and regional countries, Nahavandian said. To match interview IRAN-ECONOMY/SANCTIONS REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS)
PHARMACEUTICALS/
RTR29SYF
February 03, 2010
People walk past the Pfizer World headquaters in New York, February 3, 2010. Pfizer, the world's largest...
New York, UNITED STATES
People walk past the Pfizer World headquaters in New York
People walk past the Pfizer World headquaters in New York, February 3, 2010. Pfizer, the world's largest drugmaker, projected 2010 earnings below analysts' average forecast, saying the strengthening dollar would crimp earnings. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS)
PHARMACEUTICALS/
RTR29SXY
February 03, 2010
People walk past the Pfizer World headquarters in New York, February 3, 2010. Pfizer, the world's largest...
New York, UNITED STATES
People walk past the Pfizer World headquarters in New York
People walk past the Pfizer World headquarters in New York, February 3, 2010. Pfizer, the world's largest drugmaker, projected 2010 earnings below analysts' average forecast, saying the strengthening dollar would crimp earnings. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY)
COAL-INDONESIA/
RTXQWR0
November 19, 2009
Bulldozers transports coal at coal storage area at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October...
SURALAYA, Indonesia
To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/
Bulldozers transports coal at coal storage area at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October 4, 2009. Indonesia's plans to cap coal exports to satisfy demand at home will not crimp global supplies for another three to five years, when new power plants are set to fire up domestic demand in the top global thermal coal exporter. Picture taken October 4, 2009. To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/ REUTERS/Dadang Tri (INDONESIA ENERGY BUSINESS)
COAL-INDONESIA/
RTXQWQW
November 19, 2009
A coal storage area is seen at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October 4, 2009. Indonesia's...
SURALAYA, Indonesia
To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/
A coal storage area is seen at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October 4, 2009. Indonesia's plans to cap coal exports to satisfy demand at home will not crimp global supplies for another three to five years, when new power plants are set to fire up domestic demand in the top global thermal coal exporter. Picture taken October 4, 2009. To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/ REUTERS/Dadang Tri (INDONESIA ENERGY BUSINESS)
COAL-INDONESIA/
RTXQWQO
November 19, 2009
A bulldozer moves coal at coal storage area at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October...
SURALAYA, Indonesia
To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/
A bulldozer moves coal at coal storage area at a power plant in Suralaya, in Banten province October 4, 2009. Indonesia's plans to cap coal exports to satisfy demand at home will not crimp global supplies for another three to five years, when new power plants are set to fire up domestic demand in the top global thermal coal exporter. Picture taken October 4, 2009. To match analysis COAL-INDONESIA/ REUTERS/Dadang Tri (INDONESIA ENERGY BUSINESS)
INDIA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTR27APX
August 31, 2009
Workers pull a cart laden with metal sheets at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's...
Mumbai, India
Workers pull a cart laden with metal sheets at an industrial area in Mumbai
Workers pull a cart laden with metal sheets at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy grew 6.1 percent in the June quarter from a year earlier, roughly in line with forecasts, as government stimulus measures helped spur demand, but a poor monsoon threatens to crimp growth later in the year even as it drives prices higher. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
INDIA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTR27APU
August 31, 2009
A labourer is seen through metal chains in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31,...
Mumbai, India
A labourer is seen through metal chains in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai
A labourer is seen through metal chains in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy grew 6.1 percent in the June quarter from a year earlier, roughly in line with forecasts, as government stimulus measures helped spur demand, but a poor monsoon threatens to crimp growth later in the year even as it drives prices higher. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
INDIA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTR27APP
August 31, 2009
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy...
Mumbai, India
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy grew 6.1 percent in the June quarter from a year earlier, roughly in line with forecasts, as government stimulus measures helped spur demand, but a poor monsoon threatens to crimp growth later in the year even as it drives prices higher. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
INDIA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTR27API
August 31, 2009
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy...
Mumbai, India
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai
A labourer works in a metal workshop at an industrial area in Mumbai August 31, 2009. India's economy grew 6.1 percent in the June quarter from a year earlier, roughly in line with forecasts, as government stimulus measures helped spur demand, but a poor monsoon threatens to crimp growth later in the year even as it drives prices higher. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT IMAGES OF THE DAY)
USA/
RTR273MO
August 25, 2009
The National Debt Clock, which shows the U.S. national debt is seen in New York August 24, 2009. The...
New York, United Kingdom
The National Debt Clock, which shows the U.S. national debt is seen in New York
The National Debt Clock, which shows the U.S. national debt is seen in New York August 24, 2009. The U.S. national debt will nearly double over the next 10 years as recession crimps government revenue while spending on retirement and medical benefits soars, official forecasts said on Tuesday. Picture taken August 24, 2009. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES BUSINESS POLITICS)
LATAM-SUMMIT/COFFEE
RTXEQ58
May 04, 2009
Gabriel Silva, the director of Colombia's National Federation of Coffee Growers, speaks during an interview...
Bogota, Colombia
File photo of Silva, the director of Colombia's National Federation of Coffee Growers, speaking in Bogota...
Gabriel Silva, the director of Colombia's National Federation of Coffee Growers, speaks during an interview with Reuters in Bogota in this December 22, 2008 file photo. The global financial crisis has begun to crimp demand for high-value coffees and retail sales of coffee products as consumers cut spending, the director of Colombia's National Federation of Coffee Growers said. REUTERS/John Vizcaino/Files (COLOMBIA BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
BOCOM/RESULTS/
RTXCX0O
March 18, 2009
Hu Huaibang, Chairman of the Bank of Communications, attends a news conference announcing the bank's...
Hong Kong, China
Hu Huaibang, Chairman of the Bank of Communications, attends a news conference announcing the bank's...
Hu Huaibang, Chairman of the Bank of Communications, attends a news conference announcing the bank's annual results in Hong Kong March 18, 2009. Bank of Communications, China's fifth-largest lender, on Wednesday posted a 2 percent dip in fourth quarter profits after Beijing's interest rate cuts squeezed margins in the latter part of the year and a dismal equity market crimped fee income. REUTERS/Bobby Yip (CHINA BUSINESS)
BOCOM/RESULTS
RTXCX0B
March 18, 2009
The logo of the Bank of Communications is displayed outside one of its branches in Hong Kong March 18,...
Hong Kong, China
The logo of the Bank of Communications is displayed outside one of its branch in Hong Kong
The logo of the Bank of Communications is displayed outside one of its branches in Hong Kong March 18, 2009. Bank of Communications, China's fifth-largest lender, on Wednesday posted a 2 percent dip in fourth quarter profits after Beijing's interest rate cuts squeezed margins in the latter part of the year and a dismal equity market crimped fee income. REUTERS/Bobby Yip (CHINA BUSINESS)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS
RTR23F8X
January 15, 2009
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) speaks to N. Chandrasekaran,...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, CEO of TCS speaks to COO Chandrasekaran during news conference in Mumbai
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) speaks to N. Chandrasekaran, Chief Operating Officer of TCS, during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai January 15, 2009. Tata Consultancy Services Ltd, India's top software services exporter, is seeing a stable pricing environment, Ramadorai said, despite a global economic downturn that has crimped outsourcing demand. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS
RTR23F8R
January 15, 2009
S. Ramadorai, chief executive of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, CEO of TCS, speaks during news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai January 15, 2009. Tata Consultancy Services Ltd, India's top software services exporter, is seeing a stable pricing environment, Ramadorai said, despite a global economic downturn that has crimped outsourcing demand. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS
RTR23F8O
January 15, 2009
S. Ramadorai, chief executive of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), smiles during a news conference to...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, CEO of TCS, smiles during news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), smiles during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai January 15, 2009. Tata Consultancy Services Ltd, India's top software services exporter, is seeing a stable pricing environment, Ramadorai said, despite a global economic downturn that has crimped outsourcing demand. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA)
AUSTRALIA-ECONOMY/
RTR227CM
December 03, 2008
Pedestrians and commuters walk in front of the clocks at Flinders Street Station in Melbourne December...
Melbourne, Australia
Pedestrians and commuters walk in front of the clocks at Flinders Street Station in Melbourne
Pedestrians and commuters walk in front of the clocks at Flinders Street Station in Melbourne December 3, 2008. Australia's economy grew at its slowest pace in eight years last quarter as a gathering recession abroad and evaporating equity wealth at home crimped spending by consumers and businesses alike. REUTERS/Mick Tsikas (AUSTRALIA)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS
RTX9STO
October 22, 2008
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services, speaks during a news conference to announce...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai October 22, 2008.Tata Consultancy Services Ltd , India's top software services exporter, posted a 1.2 percent rise in quarterly profit, lagging expectations, as the global economic downturn crimped outsourcing. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS
RTX9SSY
October 22, 2008
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services, speaks during a news conference to announce...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai October 22, 2008.Tata Consultancy Services Ltd , India's top software services exporter, posted a 1.2 percent rise in quarterly profit, lagging expectations, as the global economic downturn crimped outsourcing. REUTERS/Arko Datta (INDIA)
NOKIA/
RTX9MDF
October 16, 2008
A woman uses her mobile phone as she walks next to an outsized Nokia mobile phone advertisment in Berlin...
Berlin, Germany
A woman uses her mobile phone as she walks next to an outsized Nokia mobile phone advertisment in Berlin...
A woman uses her mobile phone as she walks next to an outsized Nokia mobile phone advertisment in Berlin October 16, 2008. Nokia's sales dropped to its lowest in six quarters and its profits missed analysts' forecasts as the economic slowdown started to crimp cellphone demand in its core European markets. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY)
JAPAN
RTR220JY
September 18, 2008
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into...
Tokyo, Japan
Gold coins are displayed at Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into negative territory as concerted central bank action to address liquidity in the money markets helped risk appetite recover, crimping safe haven buying of gold, analysts said. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN)
PRECIOUS-GOLD/SLIP
RTR220HK
September 18, 2008
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into...
Tokyo, Japan
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into negative territory as concerted central bank action to address liquidity in the money markets helped risk appetite recover, crimping safe haven buying of gold, analysts said. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN)
PRECIOUS-GOLD/SLIP
RTR220HH
September 18, 2008
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into...
Tokyo, Japan
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo
Gold coins are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into negative territory as concerted central bank action to address liquidity in the money markets helped risk appetite recover, crimping safe haven buying of gold, analysts said. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN)
PRECIOUS-GOLD/SLIP
RTR220HG
September 18, 2008
Gold bars are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into...
Tokyo, Japan
Gold bars are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo
Gold bars are displayed at the Ginza Tanaka store in Tokyo September 18, 2008. Gold prices eased into negative territory as concerted central bank action to address liquidity in the money markets helped risk appetite recover, crimping safe haven buying of gold, analysts said. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN)
PHILIPPINES-ECONOMY/GROWTH
RTR21Z6B
September 17, 2008
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo (L) and members of her economic team, Budget Secretary Rolando...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo and members of her economic team stand during the economic...
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo (L) and members of her economic team, Budget Secretary Rolando Andaya (R), Trade Secretary Peter Favila and Central Bank Governor Amando Tetangco (2nd L), stand during the economic briefing for investors and analysts in Manila September 17, 2008. Turmoil on Wall Street could further crimp Philippine growth and widen the budget deficit, economic officials admitted on Wednesday, even as Arroyo put a brave face on the external ructions. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES)
PHILIPPINES-ECONOMY/GROWTH
RTR21Z67
September 17, 2008
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors...
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors and analysts in Manila September 17, 2008. Turmoil on Wall Street could further crimp Philippine growth and widen the budget deficit, economic officials admitted on Wednesday, even as Arroyo put a brave face on the external ructions. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES)
PHILIPPINES-ECONOMY/GROWTH
RTR21Z66
September 17, 2008
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo chats with one of her economic team members Finance Secretary...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Arroyo chats with one of her economic team members Finance Secretary Teves during...
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo chats with one of her economic team members Finance Secretary Margarito Teves (L) during the economic briefing for investors and analysts in Manila September 17, 2008. Turmoil on Wall Street could further crimp Philippine growth and widen the budget deficit, economic officials admitted on Wednesday, even as Arroyo put a brave face on the external ructions. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES)
PHILIPPINES-ECONOMY/GROWTH
RTR21Z65
September 17, 2008
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors...
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo delivers a speech at an economic briefing for investors and analysts in Manila September 17, 2008. Turmoil on Wall Street could further crimp Philippine growth and widen the budget deficit, economic officials admitted on Wednesday, even as Arroyo put a brave face on the external ructions. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES)
MARKETS-AUSTRALIA-STOCKS/
RTR21XOE
September 16, 2008
A man walks past a stock board at the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) in Sydney September 16, 2008....
Sydney, Australia
A man walks past a stock board at the Australian Securities Exchange in Sydney
A man walks past a stock board at the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) in Sydney September 16, 2008. Australian shares slid as much as 2.7 percent to their lowest since December 2005 on Tuesday on fears the U.S. banking crisis would worsen and crimp global economic growth further. REUTERS/Daniel Munoz (AUSTRALIA)
MARKETS-AUSTRALIA-STOCKS/
RTR21XO0
September 16, 2008
A man walks past the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) building in central Sydney September 16, 2008....
Sydney, Australia
A man walks past the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) building in central Sydney
A man walks past the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) building in central Sydney September 16, 2008. Australian shares slid as much as 2.7 percent to their lowest since December 2005 on Tuesday on fears the U.S. banking crisis would worsen and crimp global economic growth further. REUTERS/Daniel Munoz (AUSTRALIA)
OLYMPICS/
RTX81VX
July 18, 2008
A student of Mao Geping Image Design Art School, which specialises in make-up design teaching, has her...
Beijing, China
A student of Mao Geping Image Design Art School has her picture taken in Beijing
A student of Mao Geping Image Design Art School, which specialises in make-up design teaching, has her picture taken in the photo studio of the school after painting her face with Olympic symbols in Beijing July 18, 2008. The school initiated a competition to paint face and body with Olympic rings, torch or flags, and places the pictures of the competitors on the internet to let viewers judge them. REUTERS/Reinhard Krause (CHINA) (BEIJING OLYMPICS 2008 PREVIEW)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS/
RTX7ZGO
July 16, 2008
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference...
Mumbai, India
Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services, speaks during a news conference to announce...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai July 16, 2008. India's top software exporter, TCS narrowly missed forecasts with a 5 percent rise in quarterly profit, as a global credit turmoil crimped outsourcing deals from its big financial clients. REUTERS/Punit Paranjpe (INDIA)
TATACONSULTANCY/RESULTS/
RTX7ZGL
July 16, 2008
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference...
Mumbai, India
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services, speaks during a news conference to...
S. Ramadorai, chief executive officer of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), speaks during a news conference to announce quarterly financial results in Mumbai July 16, 2008. India's top software exporter, TCS narrowly missed forecasts with a 5 percent rise in quarterly profit, as a global credit turmoil crimped outsourcing deals from its big financial clients. REUTERS/Punit Paranjpe (INDIA)
AIRCANADA/
RTX71QG
June 17, 2008
An Air Canada employee waits for the next passenger at the baggage counter at Pearson International Airport...
Toronto, Canada
Air Canada employee waits for the next passenger at the baggage counter at Pearson International Airport...
An Air Canada employee waits for the next passenger at the baggage counter at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June 17, 2008. Air Canada announced Tuesday that they will cut 2,000 jobs and crimp its capacity by 7 percent as runaway fuel prices sap the profitability of many of its routes. REUTERS/Mike Cassese (CANADA)
AIRCANADA/
RTX71Q1
June 17, 2008
Air Canada passengers wait in line to check baggage at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June...
Toronto, Canada
Air Canada passengers wait in line to check baggage at Pearson International Airport in Toronto
Air Canada passengers wait in line to check baggage at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June 17, 2008. Air Canada announced Tuesday that they will cut 2,000 jobs and crimp its capacity by 7 percent as runaway fuel prices sap the profitability of many of its routes. REUTERS/ Mike Cassese (CANADA)
AIRCANADA/
RTX71PU
June 17, 2008
Air Canada passengers wait at the ticket purchase counter at Pearson International Airport in Toronto,...
Toronto, Canada
Air Canada passengers wait at the ticket purchase counter at Pearson International Airport in Toronto...
Air Canada passengers wait at the ticket purchase counter at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June 17, 2008. Air Canada announced Tuesday that they will cut 2,000 jobs and crimp its capacity by 7 percent as runaway fuel prices sap the profitability of many of its routes. REUTERS/Mike Cassese (CANADA)
AIRCANADA/
RTX71PP
June 17, 2008
An Air Canada employee gestures for the next passenger at the check-in counter at Pearson International...
Toronto, Canada
Air Canada employee gestures for the next passenger at the check-in counter at Pearson International...
An Air Canada employee gestures for the next passenger at the check-in counter at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June 17, 2008. Air Canada announced Tuesday that they will cut 2,000 jobs and crimp its capacity by 7 percent as runaway fuel prices sap the profitability of many of its routes. REUTERS/ Mike Cassese (CANADA)
AIRCANADA/
RTX71PO
June 17, 2008
The Air Canada logo is shown on the tail of a plane on the tarmac at Pearson International Airport in...
Toronto, Canada
Air Canada logo is shown on the tail of a plane on the tarmac at Pearson International Airport in Toronto...
The Air Canada logo is shown on the tail of a plane on the tarmac at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, June 17, 2008. Air Canada announced Tuesday that they will cut 2,000 jobs and crimp its capacity by 7 percent as runaway fuel prices sap the profitability of many of its routes. REUTERS/Mike Cassese (CANADA)
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