电动汽车被过度炒作了吗？汽车网站排名 2021-05-01 共4948人围观 ，发现0个评论
Takeda Pharmaceutical Company Limited announced recently that it has entered into an agreement to sell a portfolio of five select non-core prescription pharmaceutical assets sold in China to Hasten Biopharmaceutic Co., Ltd. for $322 million USD.
Under the terms of the agreement, Hasten will acquire the rights, title and interest to the products in the portfolio exclusive to China.
Employees who are dedicated to the commercial support of these products today will be transferred to Hasten. Takeda and Hasten have also entered into a manufacturing and supply agreement under which Takeda will continue to manufacture the portfolio of divested products and supply them to Hasten.
"China is an important market for Takeda in our efforts to accelerate the availability of our highly innovative medicines to patients living with complex and rare diseases," said Ricardo Marek, President, Growth & Emerging Markets Business Unit, Takeda. "This sale will further sharpen Takeda’s focus and resources in fast tracking innovation in China, and the Emerging Markets."
Takeda said that it will remain committed to expansion in China with more than 15 planned approvals over the next five years.
"Companies that can provide solutions for the transformation to a circular economy will have a crucial competitive advantage," said Dr. Martin Brudermüller, Chairman of the Board of Executive Directors and Chief Technology Officer of BASF, speaking about the circular economy, a key issue of the future in society and in politics.
BASF has therefore launched a new Circular Economy Program. By the year 2030, the company aims to double its sales generated with solutions for the circular economy to €17 billion.
To achieve this, the company is concentrating on three action areas: circular feedstocks, new material cycles and new business models. As of 2025, BASF aims to process 250,000 metric tons of recycled and waste-based raw materials annually, replacing fossil raw materials.
Germany's Lufthansa operated a special cargo flight to airlift fruit and vegetables to England on Wednesday as shortages of food and other vital supplies loom because of continuing chaos at the UK-French border.
A Lufthansa spokesperson told CNN Business that the Boeing 777 freighter was carrying 80 tons of perishable goods from Frankfurt to Doncaster-Sheffield airport in northern England.
"Until the backlog is cleared and supply chains return to normal, we anticipate issues with the availability of some fresh goods," said Andrew Opie, director of food and sustainability at the BRC.
The airline said it was working with a freight forwarder to supply food from Egypt and elsewhere to supermarkets such as Tesco, Sainsbury's and Aldi.