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Slovenia: Market Profile

Picture: Slovenia factsheet
Picture: Slovenia factsheet

1. Overview

Slovenia's favourable geographical location has enabled it to become a strong regional and international player with an export-oriented manufacturing sector. However, the global economic crisis of 2008 hit hard and structural reforms are needed (through greater privatisation, improved openness to foreign investment, investor-friendly changes to taxes, labour flexibility to support greater economic competitiveness) and rising exports have the potential to lift Slovenia's long-term growth and prevent the resurfacing of imbalances that emerged before 2007. Efforts to address the threat of a rapidly ageing population are also necessary to ensure public finances remain on a sustainable trajectory. Real GDP growth is forecast to slow from an estimated 4.2% in 2018 to 3.6% at end-2019, on the back of softer demand from key European trading partners.

Sources: World Bank, The Slovenia Times, Hong Kong Information Services Department, Fitch Solutions

2. Major Economic/Political Events and Upcoming Elections

April 2017
Gregory So, Hong Kong’s Secretary for Commerce and Economic Development, visited Ljubljana to co-host an event with The Slovenia Times to discuss the opportunities that would accompany the Belt and Road Initiative, emphasised the importance of connectivity and the joint economic and investment opportunities that would arise.

April 2017
Slovenia and Hong Kong signed a memorandum of understanding that would facilitate cooperation in wine-related businesses. The agreement might serve as a model for other Slovakian businesses to make use of the advantages offered by Hong Kong as a means to reach the East Asia markets.

June 2017
An international court of arbitration decided in favour of Slovenia in its maritime dispute with Croatia, ruling that it should have direct access to international waters in the Adriatic Sea using a corridor that crosses Croatian waters.

March 2018
Miro Cerar resigned as prime minister after the Supreme Court struck down a major railway project.

June 2018
Although former Prime Minister Janez Janša's Slovenian Democratic Party of Slovenia (SDS) made significant gains in elections, SDS did not achieve a ruling majority coalition. Marjan Serec's relatively new Lista Marjana Sarca (LMS) party formed a centre-left minority government and governs with the support of the leftist Levica party.

September 2018
Sarec, of the LMS, was sworn in as head of a centre-left minority government after the SDS failed to form a coalition.

April 2019
Slovenia’s finance minister, Andrej Bertoncelj, met with the IMF and World Bank representatives (as part of the institutions’ spring meetings) to discuss how the country is reconciling the need to improve people’s lives while maintaining fiscal stability.

April 2019
The Slovenian government issued a decree for the Divača-Koper railway line track construction contract with state-owned TDK2, to the value of USD1.1 billion. TDK2 would build the 27km second track. It would also conclude a contract based on mutual rights and obligations.

Sources: BBC Country Profile – Timeline, Hong Kong Information Services Department, Fitch Solutions, Total Slovenia News

3. Major Economic Indicators

Graph: Slovenia real GDP and inflation
Graph: Slovenia real GDP and inflation
Graph: Slovenia GDP by sector (2018)
Graph: Slovenia GDP by sector (2018)
Graph: Slovenia unemployment rate
Graph: Slovenia unemployment rate
Graph: Slovenia current account balance
Graph: Slovenia current account balance

e = estimate, f = forecast
Sources: IMF, World Bank, Fitch Solutions
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

4. External Trade

4.1 Merchandise Trade

Graph: Slovenia merchandise trade
Graph: Slovenia merchandise trade

Source: WTO
Date last reviewed: October 30, 2019

Graph: Slovenia major export commodities (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major export commodities (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major export markets (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major export markets (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major import commodities (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major import commodities (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major import markets (2018)
Graph: Slovenia major import markets (2018)

Sources: Trade Map, Fitch Solutions
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

4.2 Trade in Services

Graph: Slovenia trade in services
Graph: Slovenia trade in services

e = estimate
Source: WTO
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

5. Trade Policies

  • Slovenia has been a member of WTO since 30 July 1995 and a member of GATT since October 30, 1994. Slovenia became a member state of the European Union (EU) on May 1, 2004.

  • Tariff rates in Slovenia are low, at an average of 1.57%, ensuring lower costs for exporters and importers, particularly if trade is taking place within the EU's customs union.

  • Average import tariffs for goods from outside the EU are highest for agricultural products and processed food. The highest applied tariff for non-agricultural goods is for clothing, at 11.5%, duties for electrical machinery are significantly lower, at 2.4%, as are duties for petroleum, at 2.0%. These low tariffs facilitate trade for Slovenia – even with countries outside the EU.

  • As an EU member state, Slovenia applies the Integrated Tariff of the Community which is designed as communal standards on goods and standards entering the bloc.

Sources: WTO – Trade Policy Review, Global Trade Alert, Fitch Solutions

6. Trade Agreement

6.1 Multinational Trade Agreements

Active

  1. The EU Common Market: The transfer of capital, goods, services and labour between member nations enjoy free movement. The common market extends to the 28 member nations of the EU, namely: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom.

  2. European Economic Area (EEA)-European Free Trade Association (EFTA) (Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland): While it enhances trade flows between these countries and the EU, only Switzerland is a fairly major trading partner.

  3. EU-Turkey: The customs union within the EU provides tariff-free access to the European market for Turkey, benefitting both exporters and importers.

  4. EU-Japan Economic Partnership Agreement (EPA): In July 2018, the EU and Japan signed a trade deal that promises to eliminate 99% of tariffs that cost businesses in the EU and Japan nearly EUR1 billion annually. According to the European Commission, the EU-Japan EPA will create a trade zone covering 600 million people and nearly a third of global GDP. After four years of negotiation, the EPA was finalised in late 2017 and came into force on February 1, 2019 after the EU Parliament ratified the agreement in December 2018. The total trade volume of goods and services between the EU and Japan is an estimated EUR86 billion. The key parts of the agreement will cut duties on a wide range of agricultural products and it seeks to open up services markets, particularly financial services, e-commerce, telecommunications and transport. Japan is the EU's second-largest trading partner in Asia, after Mainland China. EU exports to Japan are dominated by motor vehicles, machinery, pharmaceuticals, optical and medical instruments, and electrical machinery.

  5. EU-SADC EPA (Botswana, Lesotho, Mozambique, Namibia, South Africa and eSwatini): An agreement between the EU and the Southern African Development Community (SADC) was reached in 2016 and is fully operational for SADC members following the ratification of the agreement by Mozambique. The remaining six members of SADC not included in the deal (the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Madagascar, Malawi, Mauritius, Zambia and Zimbabwe) are seeking economic partnership agreements with the EU as part of other trading blocs – such as with the East or Central African communities.

Provisionally Active

The CETA: The CETA is an agreement between the EU and Canada. CETA was signed in October 2016 and ratified by the Canadian House of Commons and the EU Parliament in February 2017. However, the agreement has not been ratified by every European state and has only provisionally entered into force. CETA is expected to strengthen trade ties between the two regions, having come into effect in 2016. Some 98% of trade between Canada and the EU will be duty free under CETA. The agreement is expected to boost trade between partners by more than 20%. CETA also opens up government procurement. Canadian companies will be able to bid on opportunities at all levels of the EU government procurement market and vice versa. CETA means that Canadian provinces, territories and municipalities are opening their procurement to foreign entities for the first time, albeit with some limitations regarding energy utilities and public transport.

Ratification Pending

  1. EU-Central America Association Agreement (Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Belize and the Dominican Republic): An agreement between the parties was reached in 2012 and is awaiting ratification (31 of the 34 parties have ratified the agreement as of May  2019). The agreement has been provisionally applied since 2013.

  2. EU-Singapore Fair Trade Agreement (EUSFTA): On February 13, 2019, the European Parliament passed the agreement which would see the creation of the EUSFTA. However, before the agreement is implemented, all the states involved will need to ratify the agreement through their individual legislatures; in this case, the FTA may become provisionally active along the lines of states which have already ratified the agreement.

  3. EU-Vietnam FTA: In July 2018, the EU and Vietnam agreed on final texts for the EU-Vietnam FTA and the EU-Vietnam Investment Protection Agreement. In 2019, the final text of the agreement was signed by both parties and is awaiting conclusion.

Under Negotiation

  1. EU-Australia: The EU, Australia's second largest trade partner, has launched negotiations for a comprehensive trade agreement with Australia. Bilateral trade in goods between the two partners has risen steadily in recent years, reaching almost EUR48 billion in 2017, and bilateral trade in services added an additional EUR27 billion. The negotiations aim to remove trade barriers, streamline standards and put European companies exporting to or doing business in Australia on equal footing with those from countries that have signed up to the Trans-Pacific Partnership or other trade agreements with Australia. The Council of the EU authorised opening negotiations for a trade agreement between the EU and Australia on May 22, 2018.

  2. EU-United States (Trans-Atlantic Trade and Investment Partnership): This agreement was expected to increase trade and services, but it is unlikely to pass under the Trump administration in the United States against the backdrop of rising global trade tensions.

  3. EU-New Zealand: In June 2018, the EU and New Zealand launched trade negotiations to remove trade barriers for goods and services, as well as the development of trade rules to facilitate easier and sustainable trade between both parties.

Sources: WTO Regional Trade Agreements database, Fitch Solutions

7. Investment Policy

7.1 Foreign Direct Investment

Graph: Slovenia FDI stock
Graph: Slovenia FDI stock
Graph: Slovenia FDI flow
Graph: Slovenia FDI flow

Source: UNCTAD
Date last reviewed: October 30, 2019

7.2 Foreign Direct Investment Policy

  1. The Slovenian Public Agency for the Promotion of Entrepreneurship, Innovation, Development, Investment and Tourism promotes foreign direct investment (FDI) and advocates for foreign investors in Slovenia. Its mission is to enhance Slovenia’s economic competitiveness through technical and financial assistance to entrepreneurs, businesses, and investors.

  2. Slovenia’s Promotion of FDI and Internationalisation of Enterprises Act covers the main goals and measures for the promotion of FDI. These include free of charge consultation services for foreign investors, promoting Slovenia as an investment destination, improving Slovenia’s competitiveness and financial incentives.

  3. In 2010, Slovenia signed the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) convention and became a member of the OECD. Slovenia is also one of only three emerging European countries that have been able to adopt the euro, which it did in 2007, enabling its exporters and capital markets to benefit from reduced transaction costs.

  4. Foreign companies that conduct business in Slovenia have the same rights, obligations, and responsibilities as domestic companies. The Law on Commercial Companies and the Law on Foreign Transactions guarantees companies’ basic rights and helps to ensure that foreign companies are accorded equality under the law.

  5. Both foreign and domestic private entities have the right to establish and own business enterprises and engage in different forms of remunerative activity. Slovenia has relatively few limits on foreign ownership or control. There are limits on banking and investment services, private pensions, insurance services, asset management services, and settlement, clearing, custodial, and depository services provided in Slovenia, but headquartered in non-EU countries. In the video game industry, there is a 20% cap on foreign ownership. In the air transport industry, registration of an aircraft is only possible for aircrafts owned by Slovenian or EU nationals or companies controlled by them. Companies controlled by Slovenian nationals or carriers complying with EU regulations on ownership and control are the only entities eligible for Air Operator's Certificates for performing airline services. In the maritime transport industry, the law forbids majority ownership by non-EU residents of a Slovenian flag maritime vessel unless the operator is Slovenian or an EU national.

  6. In order to establish a business in Slovenia, a foreign investor must produce capital of at least EUR7,500 for a limited liability company and EUR25,000 for a stock company.

  7. Slovenian Sovereign Holding manages a privatisation portfolio of companies acquired as a result of state bail-outs during the financial crisis, including assets held by the Bank Assets Management Company.

  8. Slovenia has signed 35 bilateral investment treaties, around a quarter of which are with non-EU countries. Treaties with Russia, Belarus and India, were signed in 2000, 2006 and 2011 respectively, but have not yet entered into force.

Sources: WTO – Trade Policy Review, ITA, US Department of Commerce, Invest Slovenia, UNCTAD

7.3 Free Trade Zones and Investment Incentives

Free Trade Zone/Incentive ProgrammeMain Incentives Available
Free Economic Zones (FEZs): Koper and Maribor- FEZs may be established by one or more domestic legal persons. The founders must provide the resources necessary for the establishment and commencement of operation, as well as suitable technical, organisational, ecological and other conditions for the performance of business activities.

- The following activities may be performed within FEZs: production and services; wholesale trade; banking and other financial services; and insurance and reinsurance regarding the above-mentioned activities.

- After obtaining an appropriate tax authority decision, users of FEZs are entitled to the following benefits: (i) VAT exemption for imports of equipment, production materials and services necessary for export production or performance of other permitted activities; (ii) a reduction in corporate tax rates from the normal 21% to 10%; (iii) a tax allowance amounting to 50% of invested resources on investments in tangible assets in the FEZ; and (iv) a reduction in the taxable base amounting to 50% of the salaries of apprentices and other workers formerly unemployed for at least 6 months.
Free Customs Zone (FCZ): Port of Koper- Under the Customs Act, actors operating in FCZs are not liable for the payment of customs duties, nor are they subject to other trade policy measures until goods are released into free circulation.

- Duties and rights of users include the following: (i) Separate books must be kept for activities undertaken in FCZs; (ii) users may undertake business activities in a FCZ on the basis of contracts with the founders of FCZs; (iii) users are free to import goods (customs goods, domestic goods for export) into FCZs; (iv) goods imported into FCZs may remain for an indefinite period, except agricultural produce, for which a time limit is set by the government; (v) entry to and exit from FCZs is to be controlled; (vi) founders and users must allow customs or other responsible authorities to execute customs or other supervision; and (vii) for the purposes of customs control, users must keep records of all goods imported into, exported from, or consumed or altered in FCZs.

- The Customs Act also allows the establishment of open FCZs that will allow for more flexible organisation and customs authorities’ supervision. In such FCZs, users may undertake the following activities: (i) production and service activities, including handicrafts, defined in the founding act or contract, and banking and other financial business transactions, property and personal insurance and reinsurance connected with the activities undertaken; (ii) wholesale transactions; and (iii) retail sales, but only for other users of the zone or for use within the FCZ.

Sources: US Department of Commerce, Fitch Solutions

8. Taxation – 2019

  • Value Added Tax: 22%
  • Corporate Income Tax: 19%

Source: Financial Administration of the Republic of Slovenia

8.1 Important Updates to Taxation Information

Based on the amendments of the Slovene Personal Income Tax (PIT) Act, a new tax bracket was introduced for 2017 and onwards between the previous second and third brackets, with a tax rate of 34%. In addition, the tax rate in the fourth tax bracket was reduced from 41% to 39%.

8.2 Business Taxes

Type of TaxTax Rate and Base
Resident company: Corporate Income TaxThe standard corporate income tax rate is 19%. Investment funds may be taxed at a rate of 0% if certain conditions are met.
Resident company: Capital Gains TaxCapital gains are treated as ordinary income and the full amount of the realised gain is subject to tax at 19%.
Social security contributions (paid by both employers and employees)- Employers contribute 16.10% and employees contribute 22.10%.

- Health insurance is 6.56% (employee 6.36%), pension and disability is 8.85% (15.5%), unemployment insurance is 0.06% (0.14%), maternity benefits is 0.1% (0.1%) and workers' compensation insurance (for occupational injuries and diseases) is 0.53% (0%).
VAT- Standard rate of 22%

- A lower rate of 9.5% generally applies to foodstuffs, medicines, public hygiene services and a range of other things, including water supplies, transport of passengers and renovation of residential properties.
Real Estate Transfer Tax levied on the acquisition of real estate2% of the purchase price of real estate
Financial Services Tax8.5% applied to the fee for any services provided by banks and financial institutions
Payments to foreign affiliatesSuch payments are normally subject to withholding tax if there is no right to apply exemptions in accordance with Slovenian legislation or double taxation treaties. Payments similar to dividends, including disguised distribution of profit, are not tax deductible. Any other payments to foreign affiliates are tax deductible if they are made in accordance with the arm’s-length principle.
Tax relief for investment in PomurjeEntities based in the Pomurje region of Slovenia may claim additional employment incentives and additional tax relief for investment. These extra benefits are available until 2019. Provided certain conditions are met, such entities are entitled to a 70% tax allowance for investment in equipment and intangible assets as well as to certain employment allowances.
Withholding Taxes (tax must be calculated and withheld on the payments made by residents and non-residents on Slovenian-sourced income to recipients outside Slovenia)The rate is 15% each on dividend income, royalties and interest, which may be reduced if a double taxation agreement exists.

Source: Financial Administration of the Republic of Slovenia
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

9. Foreign Worker Requirements

9.1 Foreign Worker Permits

Although the EEA and Swiss citizens do not require visas to work in Slovenia, they must apply for a residence registration certificate for stays longer than three months. Residents are eligible to apply for permanent residency after a period of five years of uninterrupted residence. When employing citizens of EEA countries and Switzerland, an employer is only obliged to register the employment details to the Employment Service of Slovenia within eight days of starting a job. The EU Blue Card Regime also makes it easier for highly skilled workers outside of the EEA to enter Slovenia.

9.2 Localisation Requirements

Third country nationals in Slovenia are eligible to attend a free programme for the initial integration of immigrants that includes learning about Slovenian society and lessons in Slovene language. The length of the course varies acccording to the type of residence permit.

9.3 Visa/Travel Restrictions

Non-EU nationals staying longer than three months must apply for a residence permit. EU nationals staying beyond three months must obtain a residence registration certificate in the area where they live.

Sources: Government websites, Fitch Solutions

10. Risks

10.1 Sovereign Credit Ratings


Rating (Outlook)Rating Date
Moody's
Baa1 (Positive)26/04/2019
Standard & Poor'sAA- (Stable)14/06/2019
Fitch Ratings
A (Stable)19/07/2019

Sources: Moody's, Standard & Poor's, Fitch Ratings

10.2 Competitiveness and Efficiency Indicators


World Ranking
201720182019
Ease of Doing Business Index
30/19037/19040/190
Ease of Paying Taxes Index
24/19058/19041/190
Logistics Performance Index
N/A35/160N/A
Corruption Perception Index
34/18036/180N/A
IMD World Competitiveness43/6337/6337/63

Sources: World Bank, IMD, Transparency International, National Sources

10.3 Fitch Solutions Risk Indices


World Ranking
201720182019
Economic Risk Index RankN/A24/20211/202
Short-Term Economic Risk Score76.580.277.1
Long-Term Economic Risk Score70.173.678
Political Risk Index RankN/A20/20219/202
Short-Term Political Risk Score76.569.869.8
Long-Term Political Risk Score84.784.784.7
Operational Risk Index RankN/A32/20133/201
Operational Risk Score66.967.968.8

Source: Fitch Solutions
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

10.4 Fitch Solutions Risk Summary

ECONOMIC RISK
Slovenia's long-term growth performance will remain dependent on the state’s ability to carry out difficult reforms aimed at addressing the challenges posed by an ageing population, skilled labour shortages and capacity constraints. Favourable labour market conditions and a recovery in bank lending should support domestic demand growth, and although output in the export-facing manufacturing sector will slow, it will remain a pillar of employment and growth. Additionally, plans to increase financial sector supervision and regulation will assist anti-inflation policies and restrain unsustainable credit growth. That said, as an open economy, Slovenia remains vulnerable to external shocks, with mounting threats to global trade and waning demand from key European Union trading partners (such as Germany) a downside risk to the growth outlook.

OPERATIONAL RISK
Slovenia presents the most attractive business environment in South East Europe. The country’s most positive attributes stem from a positive performance in terms of crime and security risks. This includes the low risk of terrorism, interstate conflict or criminal threats for businesses and supply chains, and successful anti-graft campaigns. The country also benefits from a relatively well-developed and well-integrated transport network and utilities sectors. The main downsides are attributed to Slovenia’s higher corporate tax rates and the country’s small and costly workforce, resulting in a highly uncompetitive market compared to other manufacturing-oriented states in the wider emerging Europe region. An ageing and declining population also weighs on the country’s attractiveness as an investment destination.

Source: Fitch Solutions
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

10.5 Fitch Solutions Political and Economic Risk Indices

Graph: Slovenia short term political risk index
Graph: Slovenia short term political risk index
Graph: Slovenia long term political risk index
Graph: Slovenia long term political risk index
Graph: Slovenia short term economic risk index
Graph: Slovenia short term economic risk index
Graph: Slovenia long term economic risk index
Graph: Slovenia long term economic risk index

100 = Lowest risk; 0 = Highest risk
Sources: Fitch Solutions Economic and Political Risk Indices
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

10.5 Fitch Solutions Operational Risk Index


Operational RiskLabour Market RiskTrade and Investment RiskLogistics RiskCrime and Security Risk
Slovenia Score68.856.8
63.3
73.5
81.4
Southeast Europe Average57.7
54.058.859.558.5
Southeast Europe Position (out of 12)1
4
4
1
1
Emerging Europe Average57.455.959.158.655.9
Emerging Europe Position (out of 31)5
16
11
4
1
Global Average49.6
50.349.849.049.2
Global Position (out of 201)33
61
50
26
13

100 = Lowest risk; 0 = Highest risk
Source: Fitch Solutions Operational Risk Index

Graph: Slovenia vs global and regional averages
Graph: Slovenia vs global and regional averages
Country
Operational Risk Index
Labour Market Risk Index
Trade and Investment Risk IndexLogistics Risk IndexCrime and Security Risk Index
Slovenia
68.856.8
63.3
73.581.4
Romania

62.7

59.1
61.2
63.0
67.8
Croatia62.753.356.7
71.3
69.5
Cyprus61.956.764.161.365.8
Bulgaria
61.758.763.960.164.1
Serbia57.660.160.957.0
52.4
Montenegro57.2
55.958.456.658.0
North Macedonia55.845.364.256.257.8
Turkey55.852.359.864.946.1
Kosovo50.948.4
48.3
49.7
57.4
Albania49.7
54.958.652.033.2
Bosnia and Herzegovina47.646.346.448.549.0
Regional Averages57.754.058.859.558.5
Emerging Markets Averages46.948.645.4
47.446.1
Global Markets Averages49.650.349.849.0
49.2

100 = Lowest risk; 0 = Highest risk
Source: Fitch Solutions Operational Risk Index
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

11. Hong Kong Connection

11.1 Hong Kong’s Trade with Slovenia

Graph: Major export commodities to Slovenia (2018)
Graph: Major export commodities to Slovenia (2018)
Graph: Major import commodities from Slovenia (2018)
Graph: Major import commodities from Slovenia (2018)

Note: Graph shows Hong Kong exports to/imports from Slovenia (by consignment)
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

Graph: Merchandise exports to Slovenia
Graph: Merchandise exports to Slovenia
Graph: Merchandise imports from Slovenia
Graph: Merchandise imports from Slovenia

Note: Graph shows Hong Kong exports to/imports from Slovenia (by consignment)
Exchange Rate HK$/US$, average
7.75 (2014)
7.75 (2015)
7.76 (2016)
7.79 (2017)
7.83 (2018)
Source: Hong Kong Census and Statistics Department
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019


2018
Growth rate (%)
Number of Slovenian residents visiting Hong Kong3,144
9.4

Source: Hong Kong Tourism Board


2018
Growth rate (%)
Number of European residents visiting Hong Kong1,961,448
1.7

Sources: Hong Kong Tourism Board
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

11.2 Commercial Presence in Hong Kong


2018
Growth rate (%)
Number of EU companies in Hong Kong2,327N/A
- Regional headquarters4988.5
- Regional offices704
2.77
- Local offices9383.2

Sources: Hong Kong Census and Statistics Department, Fitch Solutions

11.3 Treaties and Agreements between Hong Kong and Slovenia

  • Double Taxation Agreement with China (effective date: December 1995)
  • Agreement between the Government of China and the Government of Slovenia concerning the encouragement and reciprocal protection of investments (effective date: January 1995)

Source: Hong Kong Department of Justice

11.4 Chamber of Commerce (or Related Organisations) in Hong Kong

Honorary Consulate General of Slovenia in Hong Kong
Address: 9/F, Fu Hing Building, 10 Jubilee Street, Central, Hong Kong
Email: phlandpt@biznetvigator.com
Tel: (852) 2545 2107
Fax: (852) 2543 4669

Source: Protocol Division Government Secretariat

11.5 Visa Requirements for Hong Kong Residents

Visa on arrival valid for 90 days in any 180-day period.

Source: Hong Kong Immigration Department
Date last reviewed: September 3, 2019

Content provided by Picture: Fitch Solutions – BMI Research
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