Kweichow Moutai Group
Spirits producer Kweichow Moutai is the core enterprise of this state-owned-enterprise, but the group is involved in other industries including baijiu, health wine, wine, finance, cultural tourism, education, hotels and real estate.
|Kweichow Moutai Group||CHN||website|
| Government of the People's Republic of China
owns 100% of Kweichow Moutai Group
|Kweichow Moutai Group|
This company received a score of 6.3/100 (retrieved 10-Oct-2020) in the Corporate Information Transparency Index (CITI), a system for evaluating supply chain practices in China, particularly in regards to environmental management and water pollution. Scores are calculated using government compliance data, online monitoring data, and third-party environmental audits, as well as trends in the environmental performance of factories in the company's supply chains.
Source: IPE (2020)
In August 2020, the former vice-chairman of this company was sentenced to 11 years and 6 months in jail for taking bribes and fined 1m yuan ($144,600) by a court in Guizhou.
Source: China Daily (2020)
In 2013, Guizhou Provincial Pricing Administration imposed a penalty of RMB247m (US$39.8m) on this company for administering resale price maintenance. The National Development and Reform Commission imposed record penalties under China's anti-monopoly law on Kweichow Moutai and another company.
Source: China Law Insight (2013)
|Government of the People's Republic of China|
Amnesty International has documented widespread human rights violations in China during 2011. An estimated 500,000 people are currently enduring punitive detention without charge or trial, and millions are unable to access the legal system to seek redress for their grievances. Harassment, surveillance, house arrest, and imprisonment of human rights defenders are on the rise, and censorship of the Internet and other media has grown. Repression of minority groups, including Tibetans, Uighurs and Mongolians, and of Falun Gong practitioners and Christians who practice their religion outside state-sanctioned churches continues. While the recent reinstatement of Supreme People's Court review of death penalty cases may result in lower numbers of executions, China remains the leading executioner in the world.
Source: Amnesty International (2012)
This 2012 report by Human Rights Watch documents a wide-range of criticisms of the Chinese government's human rights record from events of 2011.
Source: Human Rights Watch (2012)
Source: Wikipedia with links (2011)
|Subsidiaries||Kweichow Moutai Co Ltd (64% owned)|