Oxford Business Group (OBG) has relaunched its operations in Qatar following a one-year break necessitated by the Covid-19 pandemic.
Qatar has displayed a strong commitment in rolling out its food security programmes that are in line with global initiatives and targets, Oxford Business Group (OBG) stated in a new Covid-19 Response Report
Qatar has a “solid” line-up of infrastructure and hospitality projects to prepare itself for the large influx of visitors in 2022, although the tournament’s flagship projects, such as the stadia, are nearing completion..
Qatar's downstream segments such as chemicals, plastics and petrochemicals are expected to receive a boost with the expansion of the North Field, though the effects of Covid-19 on long-term prospects remain to be seen, Oxford Business Group has said in a report.
Qatar’s shift towards a knowledge-based economy will have a positive impact on the country’s software market, which is expected to hit QR1.6bn by 2021.
Growth prospects of Qatar’s Islamic financial services (IFS) sector are closely tied to the “continued expansion” of the country’s economy,
Backed by the government’s diversification efforts, Qatar’s industrial sector is steadily forging ahead amid the ongoing economic blockade imposed by the Gulf neighbours in June 2017, according to a recent report.
Most of the executives interviewed for the 2019 edition of the Business Barometer: Qatar CEO Survey carried out by Oxford Business Group (OBG) were positive about the economic outlook for the coming months
Small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) in Qatar secured QR700mn in public procurement contracts, out of a total of QR2.5bn in 2017, according to Oxford Business Group.
The retail sector has been growing rapidly in recent years, with numerous homegrown, regional and international brands active in the industry or intending to launch their maiden stores shortly.
Underwriters have been setting up new medical systems in preparation for the launch, and providing input as to what shape the scheme should take.