Last quarter, in the early stages of the global COVID-19 outbreak, I was surveying Southeast Asia. At the time of my transit through Kuala Lumpur, AirAsia had recently suspended flights from mainland China, Macau, and Hong Kong. Though normally a carrier that promotes customer self-service, the airline was diverting all travellers from these locations to the check-in counters to undergo screening questions before being allowed to proceed; in fact, they were prohibited from using the automated-check-in machines as you can see in the photo below.
Join AIRINC and your global mobility peers for a breakfast briefing discussion on the recent results from our Long-Term Assignment Benchmark Study. From this session, you will learn more about policy best practice from 185 global companies who participated in the survey.
You are invited to join AIRINC and your global mobility peers for a breakfast briefing discussion on: Flexibility in global mobility programs.
On my recent trip, I surveyed Malaysian cities on the island of Borneo. The island is shared by Malaysia, Indonesia, and the small sultanate of Brunei. The largest of the cities I surveyed was Kota Kinabalu, known colloquially as “KK.”
Malaysia The Malaysian government had reduced the employee contribution rate to the Employee Provident Fund from 11% to 8% without limitation, a move aimed at stimulating consumer spending.