Japanese companies in Downing Street speaks


A large part of Japanese investors in Britain, including the big three auto manufacturers, are due to meet with the prime minister and the chancellor of the day today.

A meeting shall be deemed to have been raised when Theresa May visited Japan last year.

But it comes amid fresh debate among business through Brexit negotiations.

Car manufacturers Nissan, Toyota and Honda were due to attend the talks, along with representatives of the banks and the pharmaceutical companies.

The meeting is Thursday afternoon, and the wizards, “will cover the most important investors in the united kingdom in areas such as banking, life sciences, technology, and the manufacturing sector”, a spokesperson from Downing Street said.

Japanese companies have spent billions of pounds in Britain in the last decades, encourages them to create in the country by successive governments who promise a business-friendly hotel on the basis that the trade all over the continent.EU seeks a single market for the sanction of power’The pressure of May to elect more of Brexit

Nissan, Toyota and Honda began operations in the united kingdom in Britain in the 1980s and now build almost half of all Britain’s 1.67 million cars. The vast majority of these are exported.

The motor industry has expressed concern that their exports could face tariffs of up to 10%, and be subject to customs delays after Britain leaves the European Union.

“Nissan Europe Chairman Paul Willcox will join representatives of other Japanese companies at the meeting, the prime minister and the chancellor on Thursday to discuss our investments and operations in the uk,” the firm said in a statement. “We’re not going to disclose the details of the discussions.”

Japanese pharmaceutical companies have also made great Britain their European base. Some are worried about the future of the drug regulations, with any divergence with the EU may present problems of regulation.

London is also the home of the Japanese banks, such as Nomura, Daiwa Securities and Sumitomo Mitsui Financial. Like other foreign banks, who are very interested to know about the trade and the so-called “passport” arrangements for access to the EU.

In 2016, Nissan chief executive, Carlos Ghosn, has met with the prime minister, Theresa May, in the midst of fears about the future of its production plant in Sunderland.

Nissan sought assurances about post-Brexit arrangements well in advance of future investment in the plant in Sunderland, in Britain, the largest car factory.