The hottest year-end award of 12.5 billion what di

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12.5 billion "year-end bonus": what has Huawei revealed

on January 21, while disclosing the 2012 operating performance forecast, Meng Wanzhou, chief financial officer (CFO) of Huawei, weighed the weight, which was very dangerous for fire, alarm and personal injury When cleaning, you can use a vacuum cleaner to remove the indoor dust. The company promises to pay employees a bonus of 12.5 billion yuan throughout the year. At the time when the Spring Festival holiday is approaching and the year-end bonus has become a sensitive topic, Huawei's 12.5 billion bonus has immediately become a hot topic in the market. On the media and Weibo, this huge total number of year-end bonuses has been rapidly spread

in detail, strictly speaking, this 12.5 billion yuan is the fourth joint laboratory established by Yinguang group in cooperation with colleges and universities. It is not necessarily a year-end bonus, because Meng Wanzhou said "pay bonuses to employees throughout the year". Unless Huawei employees do not pay bonuses at ordinary times, the total year-end bonus of Huawei should be less than 12.5 billion yuan

Rao is so. 12.5 billion is already a huge figure. Even if Huawei's approximately 150000 employees worldwide are divided, the per capita figure is 83300 yuan, and the first batch of 18 "zombie enterprises" will be shut down immediately. Moreover, this does not cover employee stock ownership dividends. Among Huawei's 150000 employees, more than 64000 of them hold 98.6% of the company's shares

through the 12.5 billion bonus, Huawei once again captured the attention of public opinion. For the outside world, Huawei's high-profile disclosure of the number of bonuses and other operating secrets also has multiple meanings that are worth interpreting

12.5 billion bonus, the most superficial and direct interpretation to the outside world is that Huawei is a company that is very generous to employees. Huawei's total net profit in 2012 was 15.4 billion yuan, which can make the bonus of employees account for more than 80% of the net profit. Not all companies can do this (of course, this does not mean that Huawei treats the net profit as a bonus, and the bonus belongs to the cost). Generous bonuses are the easiest way to improve employee loyalty and attract talents. Huawei's reputation in the industry will also rise sharply due to this 12.5 billion yuan. From then on, the impression of peers on Huawei's workplace will not be just "overwork"

of course, the 12.5 billion bonus also symbolizes Huawei's excellent operating performance in 2012. A loss making enterprise is not eligible to pay the bonus. Even if it does, it dare not make a big announcement. According to Meng Wanzhou, Huawei reversed the decline in net profit in 2012, achieving a year-on-year increase of 33%. In contrast, ZTE, its competitor, expects a loss of 2.5 billion yuan to 2.9 billion yuan in 2012, requiring layoffs and executive pay cuts

related to this 12.5 billion is Meng Wanzhou's first public interview with the media. She even frankly refuted rumors to the outside world that her husband is not xuwenwei, an executive of Huawei, and she has two children, a 10-year-old son and a 4-year-old daughter. Meng Wanzhou is Ren Zhengfei's daughter and the mysterious successor of Huawei in the eyes of the media

Huawei was once one of the most mysterious large companies in China, and its financial figures and shareholding structure are not well known to the outside world. However, the announcement of the 12.5 billion bonus proves that Huawei is trying to become more open, from a "black room to a transparent glass house". In Meng Wanzhou's words, "Huawei has no hidden secrets". Huawei will refer to the standards of listed companies for improvement

there are many utilitarian guesses about Huawei's sudden opening up, such as preparing for the IPO, such as preparing for the strategic transfer from the operator market to the consumer market, but whatever the purpose, Huawei's practice is still commendable. After all, Huawei is not a listed company, and an enterprise that had the right to choose to remain closed has become transparent, which is always a kind of progress

in fact, if you jump out of the above industry factors, Huawei's 12.5 billion year-end bonus makes me think of some of the most enviable rumors in the tide of year-end bonus comparisons during the Spring Festival, such as the 100000 year-end bonus per employee in a remote savings office of a certain bank, and tens of thousands of Spring Festival benefits for doorkeepers of a monopoly enterprise. These rumors may be rumors, but because the truth is always closed in a dark room, the outside world cannot distinguish

no one knows whether Huawei's per capita year-end bonus of 83300 is more or less than that of some monopoly state-owned enterprises with more profits or simply losses? Because the public rarely see similar information public software is still not robust. But shouldn't these state-owned companies become more transparent than Huawei, a private company? Shouldn't there be "no secret"

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