For the Balochistan Rural Support Program (BRSP), manager of capacity building Hassan Rizvi said during an exclusive interview with China Economic Net: “I learned how to gradually transfer e-commerce skills in rural areas through training programmes, starting with popularisation sessions to service centres” (CEN). Undeveloped land, a lack of competitiveness, and inappropriate market docking were all discussed during the five-day course, according to Rizvi.
“China has completely optimised these three characteristics with ecommerce in all three. Rizvi mentioned that this was his favourite. Instructor at Quaid-e-Azam University Nadia Perveen called the training sessions valuable resources for her pupils in an interview with CEN. “I always encourage my pupils to create businesses. Thanks to this lecture, I can teach my pupils about Chinese e-commerce methods.
Assistant Engineer of Pakistan’s Ministry of Information Technology and Telecommunication (MoITT), Zahid Latif, agrees. “I saw the burgeoning e-commerce and sharing economy throughout my four years in China,” the engineer said. “Bicycling is one example.” It costs one RMB (about Rs28) to ride a bicycle. Latif believes e-commerce will be a game-changer for Pakistan, and that China and Pakistan can work together to reduce poverty through e-commerce.
It was laid in July 2018 to strengthen Pakistan’s digital technologies. “I believe this type of initiative benefits both the economy and the people.” He stated that e-commerce may help Pakistan reduce poverty. Increasing internet penetration in Pakistan is required to replicate China’s success in alleviating poverty through e-commerce, according to Rizvi,
“I believe the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor can also help alleviate poverty. Rizvi believes it is a wonderful resource and can enhance e-commerce. The training conference drew approximately 1100 people from 90 nations and regions, including 37 Pakistanis.