Innovative ideas and investment opportunities needed to ensure a strong post-COVID recovery

… an initiative of the Ministry fo Economy, under the patronage of His Highness Sheikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, UAE Vice President and …

After the huge success of its opening day, AIM Digital, the first digital edition of the Annual Investment Meeting, continued to gain momentum as it reached Day 2. The three-day mega digital event, an initiative of the Ministry fo Economy, under the patronage of His Highness Sheikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, UAE Vice President and Prime Minister and Ruler of Dubai, concluded its second day with interactive activities that catalysed investment-generation, knowledge-enhancement, and local, regional and international collaborations.

Joined by more than 15K participants from over 170 countries, including 70+ high-level dignitaries from across the globe, the second day of AIM Dıgital witnessed a wide range of major events, from the Conference, Exhibition, Investment Roundtables, and Regional Focus sessions to Conglomerate Presentations and Startups competitions; all geared towards providing opportunities to achieve a digital, sustainable & resilient future.

In his keynote speech in the FDI session, Ministers Roundtable: Adapting to the New Flow of Trade and Investment, His Excellency Dr. Thani Al Zeyoudi, the UAE Minister of State for Foreign Trade, said: “It is my distinct honor to welcome you to the UAE’s first-ever digital edition of the Annual Investment Meeting. Thank you to everyone participating, including our panelists from the Governments of Costa Rica, Canada, Nigeria and Russia. Today’s discussion on how countries are ensuring the free flow of trade and investment could not be more timely, especially as the world grapples with the economic recovery and moves toward building a more resilient, post-COVID economy. The pandemic has significantly impacted global markets that created new challenges for trade and investment. While the challenges ahead are enormous, the UAE sees tremendous opportunity for governments and business leaders to work together through trade and investment to reshape policies, create new partnerships, leverage new technologies, and build a future global economy that is more diverse, inclusive, and sustainable. We know that FDI can bring new technology and know-how, lead to new jobs and growth, and is often the largest source of finance for economies – making today’s discussion even more imperative.”

He further stated that FDI has played a critical role in the UAE’s economic growth, with policies and measures in place, such as the Foreign Direct Investment Law enacted in 2018 to further open the UAE market to investors in certain sectors, and the issuance of Positive List, which allows for greater foreign investment across 122 activities, and increasingthe UAE’s FDI value by 32% in 2019. He also mentioned that the UAE came in 16th of 190 countries in the World Bank Ease of Doing Business 2020 Ranking due to the country’s digitization strategies and promising business regulatory environment.

His Excellency Al Zeyoudi furthered: “The UAE is continuing to refine and implement policies that will maximize competitiveness, increase collaboration, and provide opportunities to facilitate trade and investment. Our aim is to become the #1 country for foreign investment, target zero contribution from oil to our GDP in the next 50 years, and support research, development, and innovation. The UAE’s trade and investment strategy is centered on economic diversification and focuses on enhanced investment in industries such as communications, Blockchain, artificial intelligence, robotics, and genetics. We are also initiating measures to strengthen our position as a regional leader in supplying financial and logistical services, infrastructure, energy supplies, and other services.”

He added: “The UAE believes that increased partnership and cooperation with governments and the private sector will be key to achieving our objectives. We view platforms such as the Annual Investment Meeting as instrumental in bridging the gap between nations and supporting global efforts to strengthen international trade and investment. Through this platform, we hope that participants will uncover new, innovative ideas and investment opportunities needed to build back better and ensure a strong post-COVID recovery.”

Furthermore, world-class speakers shared their viewpoints in Day 2 of the Conference highlighting Foreign Direct Investment, Foreign Portfolio Investment, Small and Medium-sized Enterprises, Startups, Future Cities, and One Belt, One Road, including H.E. Amb. Mariam Yalwaji Katagum, Minister of State, Federal Ministry of Industry Trade and Investment of The Federal Republic of Nigeria; Victoria Hernández Mora, Ministry of Economy, Industry and Commerce of Republic of Costa Rica; Hon. Victor Fedeli, Minister of Economic Development, Job Creation and Trade of Ontario, Canada; and Sergey Cheremin, Minister of Moscow City Government Head of Department for External Economic and International Relations, among others.

Two Investment Roundtables were also held successfully at the second day of AIM Digital, concluding with strategies to facilitate sustainable, smart and scalable investments. The Energy Roundtable was led by Laszlo Varro, the Chief Economist of International Energy Agency, which works with countries around the globe to structure energy policies towards a secure and sustainable future. Among the notable participants include H.E. Arifin Tasrif, Minister for Energy & Mineral Resources of the Republic of Indonesia; and H.E. Gabriel Obiang, the Minister of Mines and Hydrocarbons of Equatorial Guinea. The Agriculture Roundtable was led by Islamic Development Bank Group, the multilateral development bank working to promote social and economic development in Member countries and Muslim communities worldwide, delivering impact at scale.

In addition, the second set of National Winners competed on Day 2 of the AIM Global National Champions League. Overall, a total of 65 countries competed at this international startups competition. The top five global champions that will win a total prize of USD50,000 will be announced on the last day of AIM Digital.The competition was launched in a bid to help startups in maximizing their potential to attract funding and promote their business ideas to a global audience, getting utmost exposure and expanding their network.

Participating in the Conglomerate Presentation feature of AIM Digital is Elsewedy Electric led by Eng. Ahmed Elsewedy, its President and CEO. Elsewedy Electric began as a manufacturer of electrical components in Egypt 80 years ago, and Electric has evolved into a global provider of energy, digital and infrastructure solutions with a turnover of EGP 46.6 billion in 2019, operating in five key business sectors, namely Wire & Cable, Electrical Products, Engineering & Construction, Smart Infrastructure and Infrastructure Investments. As part of its commitment to sustainability, it has established green energy and smart metering projects across Africa, the Middle East and Eastern Europe.

The Regional Focus Sessions featured the regions of Asia and Latin America and explored the risks, challenges and opportunities for growth and regional cooperation. Regional Focus Session on Asia brought together government officials and investment authorities from the ASEAN Member States and discussed their strategies to create a borderless and sustainable bloc that will push organic growth, as well as their approaches to gain resilience in the economy. Regional Focus Session on Latin America highlighted the significance of regional and international partnerships to combat the current pandemic and boost trade, investments and employment within the region.

Moreover, Country Presentations on Day 2 presented the outstanding features and investment opportunities in Colombia, Egypt and the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia which highlighted the countries’ status as attractive investment destinations.

Another highly anticipated event in the largest virtual gathering of the global investment community is the announcement of winners for the Investment Awards and Future Cities Awards which will take place on Day 3 of AIM Digital.AIM Investment Awards will grant recognition to the world’s best Investment Promotion Agencies and the best FDI projects in each region of the globe that have contributed to the economic growth and development of their markets. Likewise, AIM Future Cities Awards will give tribute to the best smart city solutions providers and for outstanding projects that have resulted to enhanced operational efficiency and productivity, sustainability, and economic growth.

Day 1 of AIM Dıgital welcomed the presence of globally renowned personalities such as the UAE Minister of Economy, His Excellency Abdullah bin Touq Al Marri who emphasised the vision of UAE’s wise leadership for the post-COVID era, reflecting great significance to enhancing the readiness of the country’s government sector, raising efficiencies and performance at the federal and local levels. Keynote remarks were delivered by H.E. Juri Ratas, the Prime Minister of Republic of Estonia; H.E. Rustam Minnikhanov, the President of the Republic of Tatarstan; H.E. Dr. Bandar M. H. Hajjar, the President of Islamic Development Bank Group (IsDB Group); H.E. Mohammed Ali Al Shorafa Al Hammadi, the Chairman of Abu Dhabi Department of Economic Development (ADDED); and Dr. Mukhisa Kituyi, the Secretary-General of the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD).

The UAE Minister of State for Entrepreneurship and SMEs, His Excellency Dr. Ahmad Belhoul Al Falasi, underlined in his Keynote Address for the SME Pillar, that it is crucial for Startups and SMEs to be given opportunities to bounce back from the impact of pandemic and provide a conducive environment that will empower them to have the capability of supporting growth and success.

The Global Leaders Debate featured prominent keynote debaters such as Armida Salsiah Alisjahbana, the Under-Secretary-General of the United Nations and Executive Secretary of United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (UNESCAP); Mohamed Alabbar, the Founder of Emaar Properties, Alabbar Enterprises and; Mohammad Abdullah Abunayyan, the Chairman of ACWA Power; and Arkady Dvorkovich, the Chairman of Skolkovo Foundation, who discussed the strategies to restructure the economies in overcoming the consequences of the pandemic.

The first digital edition of the Annual Investment Meeting with the theme “Reimagining Economies: The Move Towards a Digital, Sustainable and Resilient Future, will be held until the 22nd of October 2020.

Investment Strategy In Emerging Markets

Emerging markets offer investors the best long-term growth opportunities, but risk and volatility can be high. Many strategists prefer emerging-market stocks because they are less risky than developed-market equities. Emerging market equities offer higher returns on investment and higher returns on equity than developed markets. [Sources: 4, 17]

Emerging markets – Market economies may have relatively unstable governments and economies based on few industries. Compared to developed economies, emerging markets are more likely to pedal and may experience renewed political and economic uncertainty. Many of these risks are even greater when investing in emerging markets. [Sources: 9, 10, 13]

We cannot say when business will resume, but we can say with conviction that the strategy is very well placed if it does. Emerging markets can be very volatile and the timing of your investment is very important. Growth in emerging markets is not stable, and investment in them is long-term. [Sources: 11, 12]

The strategy continues to invest heavily in emerging markets, in sectors that correspond to the likely paths that the best economies can take. This includes frontier markets, as these economies offer some of the best growth and diversification opportunities in the world. [Sources: 1, 11]

For example, Coca-Cola’s earnings mix reflects the fact that it is popular in China and Japan, and that buying US equities – investment funds in the United States – can help you invest in emerging markets while addressing the evolving stability of the market. Alternatively, you could invest in companies based in emerging markets and listed outside the UK. When we see how to start investing in emerging markets, it may be worth investing directly in individual companies to find investment potential with high returns. The diligent investor can invest directly and explore companies in their respective markets. [Sources: 8, 9, 12]

The faster growth and the highest – declining – stocks are in the fastest growing economies such as China and India. Dividends are also an important part of emerging markets investment strategy, which is strongly linked to emerging and developing economies “growth, as dividends boost trust in companies. The more certain you are about what is happening in different countries, the more resilient you will be when you see a large emerging market being sold – and the higher the return. But, if basic caution is exercised, the benefits of investing in emerging markets can outweigh the risks. [Sources: 12, 17, 18]

Emerging market investors should also be aware of the risks and volatility associated with currency fluctuations. Investing in emerging market bonds can complement investing in equities, as bonds are generally portrayed as more stable and less volatile than other types of investments, such as equities and bonds. [Sources: 0, 9]

Investments in emerging markets may be subject to additional risks not associated with investments in more developed countries, such as currency fluctuations, political instability, and economic instability. International investment in emerging markets could create an additional risk associated with foreign exchange rates, foreign-exchange fluctuations, and currency depreciation. [Sources: 6, 7]

You can invest directly in listed companies based in emerging markets, in broad emerging market ETFs, or more specifically in a broad portfolio of emerging market companies. In general, emerging-market growth strategies in terms of market capitalization will invest in the companies with the largest market capitalization in their countries. One should also be aware of the particular risk considerations associated with investment in more developed countries, such as currency fluctuations, political instability, and economic instability in emerging economies. [Sources: 9, 16, 17]

Emerging markets are something of a sweet spot for quantum, and while advanced-country investors are doing better – as with emerging-market allocations – there is also a good chance that developing-country investors will do well in the long run – markets are investing. [Sources: 14, 18]

In a recent webinar hosted by Funds Europe, Datta talked about how quant investment can be applied to emerging markets and how certain strengths of quant strategies can be compared to a more traditional approach to fundamental investments. I have always been very interested in some of the investment factors that are prevalent in emerging markets, “said Datta. [Sources: 18]

The Fund’s investments in foreign securities carry additional risk compared to US securities, while investments in emerging market securities generally carry even higher risk. Global emerging markets strategy typically holds about 10% of its portfolio in the United States and will be relatively focused on the US. While the emerging markets equity strategy primarily invests in companies headquartered in markets that are included in MSCI’s Emerging Markets Index (as defined by MMSI), up to 10% of the portfolio can be invested in frontier markets and / or frontier-based companies, whereas an emerging markets growth strategy can generally invest in equities and bonds of companies from other countries outside emerging markets. [Sources: 2, 3, 5, 16]

Emerging markets have a higher downside risk than developed markets, taking into account all relevant risk characteristics. Adding emerging-market growth to the portfolio is a sensible strategy for risk-mitigation for long-term investments in the United States. [Sources: 12, 15]





















The Dollar Is Dropping. What It Means and Which Stocks Might Gain.

… include information technology companies like LAM Research (LRCX) and Nvidia (NVDA); energy companies such as TechnipFMC (FTI) and Baker …

The dollar had been roughly 20% overvalued before it began to decline in May, contributing to the slide. Gains in other currencies, such as the rise in the euro as Europe’s economic recovery from the pandemic has outpaced that in the U.S., also add to the case for a weaker dollar. Other factors include heavy Treasury issuance to fund the fiscal response to the pandemic, and other countries diversifying away from dollar assets, the Goldman strategists wrote.

For Société Générale macro strategist Kit Juckes, the test will come in August. If the dollar’s weakness persists next month, even when reduced trading volume tends to make markets move volatile, he would have to move forward his forecast for when a long-term decline—a move he has been expecting—might begin, he said in a note to clients.

What does a weaker dollar mean for investors?

A weaker dollar has typically been positive for earnings, with a 10% decline in the trade-weighted dollar increasing S&P 500 earnings per share by about 3%, according to Goldman’s David Kostin. It has also been positive for stock prices: Since the 1980s, the S&P 500 returned a median 2.6% in months with a sharp dollar move lower, versus 0.7% during months with a sharp rise in the dollar.

A cheaper currency also tends to bolster demand for U.S. stocks among foreign investors. As a result, Goldman expects foreign investors to buy $300 billion of U.S. stocks this year, meaning that they, rather than companies buying back their own shares, would be the largest acquirers of U.S. stocks.

But the biggest beneficiaries would be companies that get a larger share of sales abroad. In months where the trade-weighted dollar fell by at least 1.25%, international technology companies—a group that collectively gets 57% of revenue from abroad—and energy performed the best, according to Kostin. More domestically oriented discretionary stocks performed worst, the Goldman note said.

Goldman’s basket of companies with international sales above the median for their sectors include information technology companies like LAM Research (LRCX) and Nvidia (NVDA); energy companies such as TechnipFMC (FTI) and Baker Hughes (BKR); and Philip Morris International (MO), which makes all its sales abroad. Also positioned to benefit are some discretionary stocks, including Booker Holdings (BKNG), BorgWarner (BWA), and Las Vegas Sands (LVS), which make more than three-quarters of sales abroad.

A weakening dollar also makes non-U. S. stocks, in both emerging and developed markets, more attractive for dollar-based investors.

In a note to clients last week, Gavkeal Research’s Louis Gave wrote that “the dam is now starting to break for the dollar. And as it breaks, this has the potential to unleash a dramatically different investment environment than the one that prevailed in the past decade.”

A strong dollar has drawn capital from elsewhere, bolstering U.S. large-cap tech stocks, which in turn led to additional dollar buying, and posed a challenge for emerging markets. A weak dollar could unwind some of that and usher in a wave of growth among less developed economies.

In a note to clients, UBS Global Wealth Management strategist Xingchen Yu noted a rise in emerging-market stocks on the back of a faster-than-expected recovery led by China and a weaker dollar, as well as abundant liquidity globally. But although earnings appear to have bottomed out, setting up the potential for gains, the group has a Neutral allocation to emerging markets, reasoning that valuations appear stretched following a sharp rise over the past month.

The iShares MSCI Emerging Markets ETF (EEM) is up 6.7% since late June.

Still, Yu said, the extended weakness in the dollar should continue to bolster investors’ appetite for higher-yielding opportunities that have lagged behind in recent years. Emerging-market stocks are on the list.

Write to Reshma Kapadia at

Indonesia needs a digital affairs ministry. Here’s why

This body handles fraud in financial technology (fintech) business by issuing its own regulation on digital financing innovation. A future digital affairs …

Indonesia’s President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo plans to overhaul his cabinet ahead of his second term. This includes setting up a new ministry to oversee the digital and creative economy.

Indonesia is not alone in planning to establish a dedicated digital ministry. African countries, like Benin, Mali, Togo and Ivory Coast, are doing the same.

Indonesia will be following in the footsteps of industrially advanced countries such as the United Kingdom, France, Greece, Russia and Poland that already have digital affairs ministries.

Indonesia needs a ministry for digital affairs for several reasons. We argue that the following are the main ones.

Internet user numbers are increasing …

Indonesia has the world’s fifth-highest number of internet users.

Indonesian internet users increased from 132.7 million to 150 million last year. During the same period, the number of social media users grew from 130 million to 150 million while the number accessing social media via mobile increased from 120 million to 130 million.

Management consulting firm McKinsey predicted that if Indonesia embraces digitalisation its economy can grow by US$150 billion – 10 percent of its Gross Domestic Product – by 2025.

Read also: Creative hubs spur innovation – but also a potentially growing digital divide

… and so are problems

Cybercrimes, from the proliferation of malware and online fraud to pornography, are rampant and little effort has been made to address them.

Indonesia also suffers from a digital talent gap: not enough people have the digital work skills to meet the demand from the labour market.

Indonesia’s Communication and Information Technology Ministry said the country would require 650,000 digitally skilled talents each year. Thus, between 2015 and 2030, there will be a shortfall of 9 million digital talents.

The country is also struggling with a lack of technological development.

Swiss-based International Institute for Management Development (IMD) business education school ranked Indonesia 59th out of 63 countries in the development of technology in its 2018 World Digital Competitiveness Ranking.

Another issue is the need to govern cyberspace. After the deadly mosque shootings in Christchurch, in which the killing of 51 people was streamed live online as well as shared thousands of times, the international community is trying to regulate cyberspace.

The first attempt was through the Christchurch Call. This initiative calls on signatory nations to adopt and enforce laws that ban the spread of violent content and set guidelines on how traditional media can disseminate such information.

As Indonesia recently signed the pledge, the country is expected to have capable representatives in the respective field to preserve its national interest.

A digital affairs ministry can assist the Indonesian government in addressing the issues above.

Read also: What is digital diplomacy and why Indonesia should embrace it?

Indonesia lacks comprehensive internet governance

Indonesia does not have an integrated digital strategy on internet governance. The UN’s Working Group on Internet Governance defines internet governance as the development and application of principles, norms, regulation and policymaking processes by the government and private sectors to govern the digital sector.

Indonesia has 34 ministries, but very few of them are addressing digital issues.

The few initiatives that exist, such as the Ministry of Industry’s Making Indonesia 4.0 and Communication and Information Technology Ministry’s Digital Talent Scholarship, have no coherence. This reflects the country’s unclear policy and management on digital issues.

Ministries have yet to consider digital transformation issues, such as the lack of digital talent in their sectors, as requiring special attention.

This has resulted in several ministerial-level issues, e.g. personal data protection, that have been left unattended, or, when they are attended, are done poorly.

Indeed, the Communication and Information Technology Ministry has tried to address these issues by establishing the Directorate General of Information Applications.

However, the directorate general has only focused on regulating the dissemination of information, data privacy and issues related to the use of e-commerce platforms. Its focus is on regulation issues and the building of communication infrastructure.

Meanwhile, other institutions focus on supervising digital economy sectors. These include the Financial Services Authority. This body handles fraud in financial technology (fintech) business by issuing its own regulation on digital financing innovation.

A future digital affairs ministry should cater to issues beyond the above.

It may address sidelined issues, such as the availability of digitally skilled workers, national capability and cybersecurity frameworks, and digital governance.

It can also present itself as an enabler for other ministries to develop and implement their policies on digital issues by playing a consultancy role.

If Indonesia can tap into the growing potential of digitalisation and tackle mounting issues, it may reap the perks of digital transformation – increased goods production and ease of communication, among others – without having to worry about the risks, including those around an unskilled workforce and personal data security.

Anisa Pratita Kirana Mantovani, Researcher & Research Manager at Research Division Center for Digital Society, Universitas Gadjah Mada dan Janitra Haryanto, Project Officer, Research Division, Center for Digital Society, Universitas Gadjah Mada

This article was firstly published on The Conversation under Creative Commons license. Read the original article.

Disclaimer: The opinions expressed in this article are those of the author and do not reflect the official stance of The Jakarta Post.

EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Market Growth By Sales, Driving Force, Price …

WMR broadcasted “EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Market Report” provides a transparent understanding of the present market …

WMR broadcasted “EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Market Report” provides a transparent understanding of the present market scenario which incorporates info on major players like makers, suppliers, distributors, traders, customers, investors and projected coming market size supported technological growth, worth and volume, production, market share, price, revenue, cost, gross, margin of profit, rate of growth, consumption, import, export, sticking cost-efficient and leading fundamentals within the EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market.

The Global EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market is valued at XX million USD in 2017 and is expected to reach XX million USD by the end of 2022, growing at a CAGR of XX% between 2017 and 2022

Get Free Sample of report at

Global EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market competition by prime manufacturers/players, with EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite sales volume, value (USD/Unit), revenue (Million USD), Players/Suppliers Profiles and Sales information, Company Basic info, producing Base and Competitors and market share for every manufacturer/player; the highest players including:

Lockheed Martin

Northrop Gruman



Surrey Satellite Technology


Sierra Nevada

Clyde Space

Planet Labs

Dauria Aerospace


The EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market report consist competitive study of the key EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Companies which can facilitate to develop a selling strategy.

Report Coverage:

– Worldwide Market Size of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite 2013-2017, and development forecast 2018-2022.

– Main manufacturers/suppliers of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite worldwide and market share by regions, with company and product’s introduction, position within the EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market.

– Market standing and development trend of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite by sorts and applications.

– Value and profit standing of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite, and promoting standing.

– Market growth drivers and challenges.

Inquire more about EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Market at

Divided by product type, with production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, can be divided into:

500~100 KG



Divided by application, this report focuses on consumption, market share and growth rate of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market in each application and can be divided into:

National Security

Science & Environment



Global EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Market: Regional Segment Analysis (Regional Production Volume, Consumption Volume, Revenue and Growth Rate 2012-2022):

North America including (United States, Canada and Mexico), Europe including(Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia, Spain and Benelux), Asia Pacific including (China, Japan, India, Southeast Asia and Australia), Latin America including(Brazil, Argentina and Colombia), Middle East and Africa

Topics Covered in Table of Contents (TOC):

  • Chapter 1, to describe EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite Introduction, product scope, market overview, market opportunities, market risk, market driving force;
  • Chapter 2, to analyze the top manufacturers of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite, with sales, revenue, and price of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite, in 2016 and 2017;
  • Chapter 3, to display the competitive situation among the top manufacturers, with sales, revenue and market share in 2016 and 2017;
  • Chapter 4, to show the global market by regions, with sales, revenue and market share of EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite, for each region, from 2012 to 2017;
  • Chapter 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9, to analyze the key regions, with sales, revenue and market share by key countries in these regions;
  • Chapter 10 and 11, to show the market by type and application, with sales market share and growth rate by type, application, from 2012 to 2017;
  • Chapter 12, EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite market forecast, by regions, type and application, with sales and revenue, from 2017 to 2022;
  • Chapter 13, 14 and 15, to describe EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Microsatellite sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source