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The Great Wall - Overcoming legislative obstacles to telematics in China

Published: Jan 2010 | No Of Pages: 29 | Published By: SBD

Product Synopsis

Chinese government is positive about telematics but licensing legislation lags behind this new industry...

OE telematics services are at a period of expansion in China but foreign vehicle manufacturers are finding it difficult to deploy services due to government involvement and harsher licensing restrictions than their domestic counterparts.

In “The Great Wall - Overcoming legislative obstacles to telematics in China”, SBD analyses both the current status and the future direction of government involvement in telematics in China, focusing on the licences, mandates and relevant associations that are playing a key role in defining this involvement. The report also provides recommendations to vehicle manufacturers on how to maximise the chances of success when deploying telematics in China.

This report will help you:

  • Maximise the chances of success when deploying telematics in China
  • Brief legal departments on necessary legislative and licensing issues for launching telematics services in this market
  • Overcome the complex and strict government legislation and licensing in the Chinese market
  • Learn how strategic alliances could influence government thinking

1. Executive summary
1.1 Introduction
1.2 60-second summary of conclusions
1.3 Summary of key points

2. Licenses required for the operation of telematics services
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Government departments responsible for licensing
2.2.1 Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT)
2.2.2 State Bureau of Surveying and Mapping (SBSM)
2.3 Licenses for Value-Added Telecommunications Services (VATS)
2.4 Strategies for overcoming restrictive telematics licensing
2.4.1 Managing foreign investment rules
2.4.2 Outsourcing telematics to the right partners
2.4.3 Balancing free vs. paid services
2.4.4 Choosing the right services
2.5 Future outlook

3. Legislation mandating the introduction of telematics services
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Short-term outlook - Real-time monitoring of Electric Vehicles
3.2.1 Outline of MIIT requirements for data collection
3.2.2 Next steps and likely impact on telematics industry
3.3 Long-term outlook

4. Improving communications between industry and the Government
4.1 Introduction
4.2 New alliances
4.2.1 National initiatives - Telematics Industry Application Alliance (TIAA)
4.2.2 Regional initiatives - Shanghai Telematics and Information Service Alliance
4.2.3 Regional initiatives - Shanghai High-Tech Industrialisation Programme

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Fig. 1 Navigating through the maze of licensing and legislation in China
Fig. 2 MIIT department with responsibilities related to OE telematics
Fig. 3 Licenses covering VATS
Fig. 4 Comparison of license processes between China and other countries
Fig. 5 Summary of OE strategies for overcoming restrictive licenses
Fig. 6 Official restrictions placed on foreign-owned companies
Fig. 7 Official and unofficial methods of foreign investment in telecommunications industry
Fig. 8 Trade off between services and licensing requirements
Fig. 9 Major automotive legislative amendments introduced in emerging markets (2009)
Fig. 10 Monitoring requirements for new energy vehicles
Fig. 11 Real-time data required by MIIT
Fig. 12 Potential future government legislation in China
Fig. 13 Roles of Shanghai Telematics and Information Service Alliance

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