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  1. Swiss Tourism: The Future Lies in Quality, Not Quantity

    Swiss Tourism: The Future Lies in Quality, Not Quantity

    Tourism in the Swiss Alps is recovering at a slow pace. Group tours from Asian countries will make a significantly smaller contribution than independent travelers to value creation within this sector in the future too, according to the Credit Suisse economists. Rather than encouraging mass tourism, Switzerland should therefore be showcasing its attractions as a destination for independent travelers from Asia and elsewhere.

  2. Leading the Way in IPOs

    Leading the Way in IPOs

    The successful listing of Galenica Santé in 2017 not only showcased Credit Suisse's expertise in investment banking but also demonstrated how different areas of the bank are working together effectively to deliver the best possible outcome for clients.

  3. Switzerland Needs New Growth Drivers

    Switzerland Needs New Growth Drivers

    Thanks to an improved earnings situation, companies are likely to invest more again in 2018. But immigration and the real-estate boom – which have been key growth drivers until now – are losing momentum. Alongside its proven export champions, Switzerland needs an upsurge in productivity in its domestic economy if it is to achieve sustainable gains in prosperity over the next few years.

  4. Busy New Issuer Activity in the Swiss Franc Capital Market

    Busy New Issuer Activity in the Swiss Franc Capital Market

    The Credit Suisse Swiss Credit Handbook 2017 examines the creditworthiness of the largest Swiss bond issuers and main participants in the Swiss franc capital market. Companies in the coverage universe are overall healthy and fit.

  5. Political "Noise" Does Not Impress Companies

    Political "Noise" Does Not Impress Companies

    The Credit Suisse economists are leaving their quarterly growth forecast for the Swiss economy in 2017 unchanged at 1.5 percent. For 2018 they expect growth to accelerate slightly to 1.7 percent, according to the latest issue of "Monitor Switzerland." Inflation is likely to be 0.5 percent in both years.