Friday, April 29, 2016 BUSINESS

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SOCIAL BUSINESS LAUNCH IN BEIJING
Grameen Heng Chang Microcredit company gets under way
President of Grameen China Mr Gao Zhan and the CEO of Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt Ltd. Mr Qin Hongtao signing an MoU as Nobel Laureate Professor Yunus looks on.

An agreement was signed between Grameen China and Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt at Yunus Centre to create a joint venture Social Business company in Beijing to provide financial services to the poor in Beijing. The City Government of Beijing is providing strong support to this initiative. The company has been named as Grameen  Heng Chang. 

Two leading CEOs from China visited Nobel Peace Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus on April 21 to sign agreements and explore future possibilities. 
Heng Chang Investment Company is investing nearly a million US dollars to launch the microcredit company. As this social business grows Hang Cheng Investment Company will invest more funds as needed. Mr. Hongtao QIN, CEO of Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt Company, and Mr Gao Zhan, CEO of Grameen China,  flew over from Beijing to sign the agreement in the presence of Professor Yunus to register the importance they are giving  to Professor Yunus's support to the new company as well as to the concept of social business.  
Heng Chang Company helps thousands of small business owners, working class and peasants through the platform to solve funding requirements. The City Government and the company will organise a  more elaborate program in Beijing when Professor Yunus visits Beijing in February next year to launch Yunus Social Business Centre in Renmin University, one of the top ten universities of China. 
Meanwhile, Mr. Xiangqian Mao, CEO of E-Loan China, an online peer-to-peer lending company of China came up with an idea of creating a social business of peer-to-peer lending platform using 'E Loan China' jointly with Grameen China. He and his team had a long discussion with Professor Yunus at Yunus Centre. Mr. Xiangqian Mao  briefed Professor Yunus about their business model and their success with present SME loans. He wants to create a separate platform for micro loans jointly with Grameen China. Professor Yunus gave him guidelines which must be followed in order for this to be a social business able to reach successfully out to the poor, particularly poor women. He plans to come back soon with more developed concept documents for moving towards creating a joint venture social business with Grameen China. 

Comment

President of Grameen China Mr Gao Zhan and the CEO of Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt Ltd. Mr Qin Hongtao signing an MoU as Nobel Laureate Professor Yunus looks on.

An agreement was signed between Grameen China and Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt at Yunus Centre to create a joint venture Social Business company in Beijing to provide financial services to the poor in Beijing. The City Government of Beijing is providing strong support to this initiative. The company has been named as Grameen  Heng Chang. 

Two leading CEOs from China visited Nobel Peace Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus on April 21 to sign agreements and explore future possibilities. 
Heng Chang Investment Company is investing nearly a million US dollars to launch the microcredit company. As this social business grows Hang Cheng Investment Company will invest more funds as needed. Mr. Hongtao QIN, CEO of Heng Chang Li Tong Investment Mgt Company, and Mr Gao Zhan, CEO of Grameen China,  flew over from Beijing to sign the agreement in the presence of Professor Yunus to register the importance they are giving  to Professor Yunus's support to the new company as well as to the concept of social business.  
Heng Chang Company helps thousands of small business owners, working class and peasants through the platform to solve funding requirements. The City Government and the company will organise a  more elaborate program in Beijing when Professor Yunus visits Beijing in February next year to launch Yunus Social Business Centre in Renmin University, one of the top ten universities of China. 
Meanwhile, Mr. Xiangqian Mao, CEO of E-Loan China, an online peer-to-peer lending company of China came up with an idea of creating a social business of peer-to-peer lending platform using 'E Loan China' jointly with Grameen China. He and his team had a long discussion with Professor Yunus at Yunus Centre. Mr. Xiangqian Mao  briefed Professor Yunus about their business model and their success with present SME loans. He wants to create a separate platform for micro loans jointly with Grameen China. Professor Yunus gave him guidelines which must be followed in order for this to be a social business able to reach successfully out to the poor, particularly poor women. He plans to come back soon with more developed concept documents for moving towards creating a joint venture social business with Grameen China. 

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229th Social Business Design Lab

New Entrepreneur Md. Mizanoor Rahman   holding up a traditional colorful handloom lungi (sarong) manufactured by him to Nobel Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus at the 229th  Social Business Design Lab on 18th April 2016.
The 229th Social Business Design Lab organized by Yunus Centre and chaired by Nobel Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus took place on 18 April 2016 at Yunus Centre. Around 120 participants from around the world from diverse backgrounds attended the program. A large number of them were from USA, Malaysia, Belgium, and Brazil. Mr Steve Hollingworth, President and CEO, Grameen Foundation based in USA led the American delegation. The seven-member delegation of myHarapan, a leading Malaysian national level youth organization of Malaysia included three winners of a social business competition by the MyHarapan in Kuala Lumpur.
Six new Nobin Udyokta business plans were presented at 229th Lab. All the entrepreneurs presented at the  Design Lab were from Grameen Bank borrowers' families. All six projects were approved for funding. The social business projects would be monitored through reports on Social Business Pedia. The projects are joint ventures with Grameen's social business funds. 
Professor Yunus invited participants to join next Social Business Design Lab scheduled to take place on May 30. 2016, as well as  to the Social Business Day, scheduled to take place at the newly built Social Business Convention Centre at Zirabo outside of Dhaka on 28-29 July 2016.

Comment

New Entrepreneur Md. Mizanoor Rahman   holding up a traditional colorful handloom lungi (sarong) manufactured by him to Nobel Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus at the 229th  Social Business Design Lab on 18th April 2016.
The 229th Social Business Design Lab organized by Yunus Centre and chaired by Nobel Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus took place on 18 April 2016 at Yunus Centre. Around 120 participants from around the world from diverse backgrounds attended the program. A large number of them were from USA, Malaysia, Belgium, and Brazil. Mr Steve Hollingworth, President and CEO, Grameen Foundation based in USA led the American delegation. The seven-member delegation of myHarapan, a leading Malaysian national level youth organization of Malaysia included three winners of a social business competition by the MyHarapan in Kuala Lumpur.
Six new Nobin Udyokta business plans were presented at 229th Lab. All the entrepreneurs presented at the  Design Lab were from Grameen Bank borrowers' families. All six projects were approved for funding. The social business projects would be monitored through reports on Social Business Pedia. The projects are joint ventures with Grameen's social business funds. 
Professor Yunus invited participants to join next Social Business Design Lab scheduled to take place on May 30. 2016, as well as  to the Social Business Day, scheduled to take place at the newly built Social Business Convention Centre at Zirabo outside of Dhaka on 28-29 July 2016.

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RANA PLAZA: A DISASTER THAT TRANSFORMED INDUSTRIAL ENVIRONMENT
Workers’ deprivation and injustice unabated
Faruque Ahmed

The third anniversary of  Rana Plaza disaster was observed in the country on April 25. The anniversary noted mixed achievements in the implementation of  which was the only positive outcome of the sad saga. The sustainability compact agreement required structural improvement in garment factories, compensation and rehabilitation of workers and a substantial rise in workers' wages and right to form trade union at work places. 

The agreement, promoted by major brands and facilitated by ILO- JICA, EU and USA with BGMEA and Bangladesh government as local signatories, set certain targets to bring about qualitative change in Bangladesh garments sector. The agreement also promised a substantial fund to implement the plan. It included pledge by major donor brands, along with their promise to raise buying price to allow Bangladesh garment industry to generate more income to pay workers at higher rates. 
But as things stands, buyers are yet to raise their buying prices. Some are squeezing the exporters by shrinking the rates where possible. On their part, Bangladesh garment factory owners have raised the workers' wages, though not enough to give the workers fair chance to improve their standard of living. Major brands also failed to make full payment of their promised contributions to enable the sustainability compact fund to achieve its targets. 
The most disturbing fact is that the fund created for bringing structural improvement of garment factories has remained largely unutilized. This is because factory owners said its interest rates are too high, although institutional donors like JICA and ADB made the grants with only 1.0 percent service charge. Bangladesh Bank has added to it one percent more as its cost of service. Commercial banks claimed another five percent interest for disbursement of the fund to clients. Surprisingly the Finance Ministry has imposed a four percent levy on the fund rendering it extra expensive, contrary to the conceived low cost plan to allow easy restructuring of old and defective factory buildings. Since the use of the fund also involves some other stiff conditions, garment factory owners are simply reluctant to avail of the facility.  
The Rana Plaza tragedy which cost the lives of 1135 workers and left over 2500 injured, many having lost their limbs and being disabled for life, is the biggest and most severe industrial disaster in our time. But the victims are yet to get full compensation, many of them simply left unlisted. Serious allegations of misuse of the fund by BGMEA functionaries also abound. 
The trial of the accused persons are as yet hanging in the balance. The accident took place mainly because the factory buildings had faulty designs and used poor construction materials. News reports cite the government's reluctance to press for the prosecution of the case as the main reason for delay in court proceedings. The accused persons in the case are said to be close to the ruling party, having good rapport with high government officials as well. The garment lobby and the pro-government employees' union are also bringing pressure on the government to go slow with the prosecution. The prevailing culture of impunity for the wealthy and politically influential people make sure that denial of justice to the poor and deprivation of labour continue unabated. 
The Center for Policy Dialogue (CPD) suggested last week that five issues need to be quickly resolved. These are: punishment of the responsible persons, re-employment of victims, free treatment of chronic disabilities, compensation for the disabled, and finding the missing workers. Many believe that the government is unable to overcome the garment lobby's strong opposition to proceed with the case. The Labour ministry's opposition to file charge sheet against three of its employees is also making prosecution difficult. 
The CID has named 42 individuals, including the building owner in the charge-sheet. The owner of the building is in fact one of the local influential Awami League leaders. Workers’ compensation and rehabilitation, like delayed justice, is also long-awaited without actual delivery, amounting to denial of justice and deprivation of rights. 
There is, however, no doubt that the garment industry has meanwhile achieved significant transformation after the tragedy. There has been improvement in working conditions in most factories, including safety measures against fire. The sustainability compact agreement has strengthened the backbone of the garment industry with monitoring and inspections. Under it, inspectors are carrying out close watch of the garment factories. Time to time supervision is conducted by US and EU monitors using the platform of alliance and accord groups. 
The government has also opened trade union registration at garment factories. The US and EU, however, want more freedom of association of workers without restrictions. The industry is witnessing significant metamorphosis both in working conditions and in capacity to manufacture quality products. But Rana Plaza victims remain unrequited.

Comment

The third anniversary of  Rana Plaza disaster was observed in the country on April 25. The anniversary noted mixed achievements in the implementation of  which was the only positive outcome of the sad saga. The sustainability compact agreement required structural improvement in garment factories, compensation and rehabilitation of workers and a substantial rise in workers' wages and right to form trade union at work places. 

The agreement, promoted by major brands and facilitated by ILO- JICA, EU and USA with BGMEA and Bangladesh government as local signatories, set certain targets to bring about qualitative change in Bangladesh garments sector. The agreement also promised a substantial fund to implement the plan. It included pledge by major donor brands, along with their promise to raise buying price to allow Bangladesh garment industry to generate more income to pay workers at higher rates. 
But as things stands, buyers are yet to raise their buying prices. Some are squeezing the exporters by shrinking the rates where possible. On their part, Bangladesh garment factory owners have raised the workers' wages, though not enough to give the workers fair chance to improve their standard of living. Major brands also failed to make full payment of their promised contributions to enable the sustainability compact fund to achieve its targets. 
The most disturbing fact is that the fund created for bringing structural improvement of garment factories has remained largely unutilized. This is because factory owners said its interest rates are too high, although institutional donors like JICA and ADB made the grants with only 1.0 percent service charge. Bangladesh Bank has added to it one percent more as its cost of service. Commercial banks claimed another five percent interest for disbursement of the fund to clients. Surprisingly the Finance Ministry has imposed a four percent levy on the fund rendering it extra expensive, contrary to the conceived low cost plan to allow easy restructuring of old and defective factory buildings. Since the use of the fund also involves some other stiff conditions, garment factory owners are simply reluctant to avail of the facility.  
The Rana Plaza tragedy which cost the lives of 1135 workers and left over 2500 injured, many having lost their limbs and being disabled for life, is the biggest and most severe industrial disaster in our time. But the victims are yet to get full compensation, many of them simply left unlisted. Serious allegations of misuse of the fund by BGMEA functionaries also abound. 
The trial of the accused persons are as yet hanging in the balance. The accident took place mainly because the factory buildings had faulty designs and used poor construction materials. News reports cite the government's reluctance to press for the prosecution of the case as the main reason for delay in court proceedings. The accused persons in the case are said to be close to the ruling party, having good rapport with high government officials as well. The garment lobby and the pro-government employees' union are also bringing pressure on the government to go slow with the prosecution. The prevailing culture of impunity for the wealthy and politically influential people make sure that denial of justice to the poor and deprivation of labour continue unabated. 
The Center for Policy Dialogue (CPD) suggested last week that five issues need to be quickly resolved. These are: punishment of the responsible persons, re-employment of victims, free treatment of chronic disabilities, compensation for the disabled, and finding the missing workers. Many believe that the government is unable to overcome the garment lobby's strong opposition to proceed with the case. The Labour ministry's opposition to file charge sheet against three of its employees is also making prosecution difficult. 
The CID has named 42 individuals, including the building owner in the charge-sheet. The owner of the building is in fact one of the local influential Awami League leaders. Workers’ compensation and rehabilitation, like delayed justice, is also long-awaited without actual delivery, amounting to denial of justice and deprivation of rights. 
There is, however, no doubt that the garment industry has meanwhile achieved significant transformation after the tragedy. There has been improvement in working conditions in most factories, including safety measures against fire. The sustainability compact agreement has strengthened the backbone of the garment industry with monitoring and inspections. Under it, inspectors are carrying out close watch of the garment factories. Time to time supervision is conducted by US and EU monitors using the platform of alliance and accord groups. 
The government has also opened trade union registration at garment factories. The US and EU, however, want more freedom of association of workers without restrictions. The industry is witnessing significant metamorphosis both in working conditions and in capacity to manufacture quality products. But Rana Plaza victims remain unrequited.

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JAPAN-BANGLADESH TRADE & INVESTMENT
Expansive trend predicted ahead
According to a JETRO survey, Japanese companies operating in Bangladesh are planning to expand their business operations here in the next two years.
67.4 per cent of the companies surveyed  are considering opportunities like lower production cost, high growth potential, cheap labour and review of production and distribution network.
Pakistan is the top choice of Japanese entrepreneurs as more than 76.7 per cent of the companies plan to invest in Pakistan, followed by Myanmar, India, Sri Lanka and Bangladesh.
The survey on business conditions of Japanese companies in Asia and Oceania (FY 2015) was released by the Dhaka office of Japan External Trade Organisation (JETRO) in February this year.
A total of 149 out of 230 Japanese firms which are doing business in Bangladesh were the respondents.
The operating profits of Japanese companies are projected to rise 62.2 per cent next year according to the sales forecast of JETRO. After Pakistan, China and the Philippines, the Japanese companies will have the highest profits from Bangladesh, the study mentioned. Although Japanese firms in Bangladesh are at present struggling for more operating profits, it said, good news is business confidence of Japanese CEOs on prospects in Bangladesh ranks the highest at 63.3 points, that means their business will improve in 2016. Comparatively, 20.7 points and 21.8 points in China and Thailand respectively indicate that the expectancy of business performance of Japanese firms in those countries is now falling from stiff competition and market saturation. 
The report argues that Bangladesh is offering the lowest wages for workers and cheapest production cost. Like before, Bangladesh is found most economical in terms of pays and conditions both in manufacturing and non-manufacturing sectors which are less than one-fourth of China and half of India respectively.
However, 69 per cent of the CEOs of the firms in 20 countries identified the increasing trend in wage rises as the highest concern of the management. "The cost of production in Bangladesh compared to Japan is found less than half (49.5 per cent) while 81.9 per cent, 73.0 per cent and 80.6 per cent in China, Vietnam and India respectively."
Considering export destinations of Japanese firms in Asia and Oceania regions, the survey noted that despite some expectations for further expansion in the next two years, Japanese firms showed a modest downtrend in the last four to five years in Bangladesh, and also in China, Myanmar, Vietnam, India and Thailand. Such downward trend in Japanese exports to Bangladesh and China has been severe since 2013. However, Myanmar is on an upward trajectory in terms of Japanese marketing expansion.
The survey also pinpointed some operational problems for Japanese companies in Bangladesh: "Issues like quality of employees, competitors, customs clearance and difficulty in quality controls are key concerns for Japanese firms here."
It further found difficulty procuring materials or parts in Bangladesh, as claimed by 70.6 per cent of the CEOs. However, only 22.5 per cent firms procure raw materials and parts locally.

Comment

According to a JETRO survey, Japanese companies operating in Bangladesh are planning to expand their business operations here in the next two years.
67.4 per cent of the companies surveyed  are considering opportunities like lower production cost, high growth potential, cheap labour and review of production and distribution network.
Pakistan is the top choice of Japanese entrepreneurs as more than 76.7 per cent of the companies plan to invest in Pakistan, followed by Myanmar, India, Sri Lanka and Bangladesh.
The survey on business conditions of Japanese companies in Asia and Oceania (FY 2015) was released by the Dhaka office of Japan External Trade Organisation (JETRO) in February this year.
A total of 149 out of 230 Japanese firms which are doing business in Bangladesh were the respondents.
The operating profits of Japanese companies are projected to rise 62.2 per cent next year according to the sales forecast of JETRO. After Pakistan, China and the Philippines, the Japanese companies will have the highest profits from Bangladesh, the study mentioned. Although Japanese firms in Bangladesh are at present struggling for more operating profits, it said, good news is business confidence of Japanese CEOs on prospects in Bangladesh ranks the highest at 63.3 points, that means their business will improve in 2016. Comparatively, 20.7 points and 21.8 points in China and Thailand respectively indicate that the expectancy of business performance of Japanese firms in those countries is now falling from stiff competition and market saturation. 
The report argues that Bangladesh is offering the lowest wages for workers and cheapest production cost. Like before, Bangladesh is found most economical in terms of pays and conditions both in manufacturing and non-manufacturing sectors which are less than one-fourth of China and half of India respectively.
However, 69 per cent of the CEOs of the firms in 20 countries identified the increasing trend in wage rises as the highest concern of the management. "The cost of production in Bangladesh compared to Japan is found less than half (49.5 per cent) while 81.9 per cent, 73.0 per cent and 80.6 per cent in China, Vietnam and India respectively."
Considering export destinations of Japanese firms in Asia and Oceania regions, the survey noted that despite some expectations for further expansion in the next two years, Japanese firms showed a modest downtrend in the last four to five years in Bangladesh, and also in China, Myanmar, Vietnam, India and Thailand. Such downward trend in Japanese exports to Bangladesh and China has been severe since 2013. However, Myanmar is on an upward trajectory in terms of Japanese marketing expansion.
The survey also pinpointed some operational problems for Japanese companies in Bangladesh: "Issues like quality of employees, competitors, customs clearance and difficulty in quality controls are key concerns for Japanese firms here."
It further found difficulty procuring materials or parts in Bangladesh, as claimed by 70.6 per cent of the CEOs. However, only 22.5 per cent firms procure raw materials and parts locally.

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Ten new Economic Zones coming up

Abdul Monem Ltd is establishing an economic zone at Gojaria of Munshiganj over the 216 acres of land with the option to expand to over 300 acres, under pre-qualification license from Bangladesh Economic Zones Authority (BEZA) issued on 6th June 2015, located at the gateway to Dhaka (37 km) situated directly on the bank of the river Meghna. 

 
AK Khan Economic Zone
AK Khan Company Ltd. (AKK) is developing a Private Economic Zone (AKPEZ) on the left bank of river Sitalakkhya at Polash in Narsingdi with a River Side Inland Container Terminal (RICT), on over 200 acres of land. BEZA issued the pre-qualification license to AKK on November 26, 2015.
 
Aman Economic Zone
Aman Group is going to build up an EZ sixth special economic, hub approved so far under private sector, in over 90 acres of land in Narayangonj, under Bangladesh Economic Zone Authority (BEZA) pre-qualification license issued on February 15, 2015.
 
Bay Economic Zone
The special economic zone is being developed over the 65-acre of land at Konabari of Gazipur alongside the Dhaka-Tangail highway, under pre-qualification license from Bangladesh Economic Zone Authority (BEZA) on February 11, this year. 
 
Meghna Economic Zone
Meghna Group of Industries is developing on 245 acres of land the Meghna Economic Zone (MEZ) is located at Meghna Ghat, Sonargaon, Narayangonj, adjacent to Dhaka-Chittagong highway on the bank of the river Meghna. The Meghna Group of Industries is developing the EZ on 80 acres of land in Sonargaon of Narayangonj district.
 
Mongla PowerPac Economic Zone
Mongla PowerPac is a PPP (Public Private Partnership) model EZ. PowerPac, a concern of Sikder Group, got the permit to develop and operate the EZ on a gross area of 205 acres near the Mongla Port. 
 
Srihatta Economic Zone
A PPP model economic being developed at Moulvibazar of Sylhet, on 352 acres of land just beside the Dhaka-Sylhet highway, accessible to India, Nepal, and Bhutan.
 
Mirershorai Economic Zone (Phase-1)
Mirershorai EZ is a fully government-owned economic zone over 7000 acres of land. BEZA is developing the EZ in Mirershorai near to Chittagong Port as part  to attract more investors from inside and outside the country.
 
Sabrang Tourism EZ
The government is establishing this economic zone, first of its kind in the country, to boost the tourism sector, at Teknaf of Cox's Bazar on 1050 acres of land, with finance from the World Bank.

Comment

Abdul Monem Ltd is establishing an economic zone at Gojaria of Munshiganj over the 216 acres of land with the option to expand to over 300 acres, under pre-qualification license from Bangladesh Economic Zones Authority (BEZA) issued on 6th June 2015, located at the gateway to Dhaka (37 km) situated directly on the bank of the river Meghna. 

 
AK Khan Economic Zone
AK Khan Company Ltd. (AKK) is developing a Private Economic Zone (AKPEZ) on the left bank of river Sitalakkhya at Polash in Narsingdi with a River Side Inland Container Terminal (RICT), on over 200 acres of land. BEZA issued the pre-qualification license to AKK on November 26, 2015.
 
Aman Economic Zone
Aman Group is going to build up an EZ sixth special economic, hub approved so far under private sector, in over 90 acres of land in Narayangonj, under Bangladesh Economic Zone Authority (BEZA) pre-qualification license issued on February 15, 2015.
 
Bay Economic Zone
The special economic zone is being developed over the 65-acre of land at Konabari of Gazipur alongside the Dhaka-Tangail highway, under pre-qualification license from Bangladesh Economic Zone Authority (BEZA) on February 11, this year. 
 
Meghna Economic Zone
Meghna Group of Industries is developing on 245 acres of land the Meghna Economic Zone (MEZ) is located at Meghna Ghat, Sonargaon, Narayangonj, adjacent to Dhaka-Chittagong highway on the bank of the river Meghna. The Meghna Group of Industries is developing the EZ on 80 acres of land in Sonargaon of Narayangonj district.
 
Mongla PowerPac Economic Zone
Mongla PowerPac is a PPP (Public Private Partnership) model EZ. PowerPac, a concern of Sikder Group, got the permit to develop and operate the EZ on a gross area of 205 acres near the Mongla Port. 
 
Srihatta Economic Zone
A PPP model economic being developed at Moulvibazar of Sylhet, on 352 acres of land just beside the Dhaka-Sylhet highway, accessible to India, Nepal, and Bhutan.
 
Mirershorai Economic Zone (Phase-1)
Mirershorai EZ is a fully government-owned economic zone over 7000 acres of land. BEZA is developing the EZ in Mirershorai near to Chittagong Port as part  to attract more investors from inside and outside the country.
 
Sabrang Tourism EZ
The government is establishing this economic zone, first of its kind in the country, to boost the tourism sector, at Teknaf of Cox's Bazar on 1050 acres of land, with finance from the World Bank.

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