IMI Receives Incentives to Set Up Production Facility in Serbia


Reading time ( words)

EMS firm Integrated Micro-Electronics Inc. (IMI) has received grant incentives for financial support of IMI Nis from the Council for Economic Development of Serbia with regard to the implementation of the investment project related to the construction and operation of a production facility that aims to manufacture electronic goods located in the City of Nis, Republic of Serbia.

The Serbian regulation prescribes that the realization of the project will facilitate further development of the Serbian economy and will contribute to the overall improvement of the country's competitiveness as an investment location.

The agreement stipulates that the period of investment will be from 2017 to 2026.

The development of the facility is in line with IMI's strategy to strengthen its global footprint and to support the growing market for automotive components in the European region.

Share


Suggested Items

Turning the Relationship Between the Electronic Product Assembly Employer and Recent Graduates Upside Down

01/27/2017 | Tom Borkes, The Jefferson Project
The post-secondary educational system must change from being reactive to our industry’s (high tech electronic product assembly business) needs to being proactive. Students that graduate should act as change agents, challenging a company’s status quo by bringing the latest design, production equipment and process techniques to their new employers from their academic experience.

Moving Beyond Paideia: Learning for Earning

08/11/2016 | Tom Borkes, The Jefferson Project
The complexities of our technological world and global marketplace now demand the development of specific, saleable skills as part of the student-customer's educational process--and that the template for teaching these skills must be based in the real world. Tom Borkes explains why in this article.

The STEM Trap

08/03/2016 | Tom Borkes, The Jefferson Project
Post-secondary schools have not been responsive to the changing landscape of the modern electronic product assembly operation—they really can’t, considering the lack of real-world experience of most of the faculty. In this article, Tom Borkes explains why.



Copyright © 2017 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.