10+1 trends of Russian beer market 2015-2017Despite of the moderately negative prognoses for 2017, the beer market can be stabilized soon. Yet the years of the negative dynamics have resulted in marketing being limited just to “optimization” and the art of balancing between price and volumes. Bigger supermarkets share means stronger trade marketing. These processes are connected to the majority of the described trends. At the same time, the federal brands inflation leads to searching for new tastes, sales channels and contact formats that expand the product range and diversify the beer market, but do not imply a substantial volume increase. Let us enumerate and further discuss the ten trends of the beer market we can see in 2015-2017 as well as the major event of 2017.
Beer market of Ukraine 2017In the first half of 2017, the Ukrainian beer market goes on decreasing slowly. Yet, the companies manage to compensate their lost volumes by raising prices and improving the sales structures. This results in the mid price market segment reduction while the sales of premium brands are rising. These processes are connected to position strengthening of companies Carlsberg Group and Oasis and the market share reduction of Obolon. Most of the novelties by the market leaders belong to craft or hard lemon categories.
Beer market of Russia 2016: PET goes to draftThe beer market of Russia was warmed up by the hot summer, but the preparation for large volume PET prohibition has already impacted it negatively. The year was successful for Efes, MBC and regional producers; Carlsberg’s positions were virtually stable but AB InBev and Heineken lost a part of market share having focused on the sales profitability. The dynamics of big brands was determined by how much the companies were willing to keep the prices down or by their promotional activity. In this context the economy segment of the beer market and sales of inexpensive draft beer were increasing. The premium segment started shrinking due to license brands migrating to the mainstream segment.
Beer market of Vietnam: “Young tiger”Vietnam is one of the few big beer markets that continue to grow steadily. The beer popularity results from its low price, street consumption culture, and social motives. The outlooks of beer market as well as the Vietnamese economy inspire optimism, though the country is heavily dependent on export of goods. The state regulation can be called liberal, but the key risk for brewers is harbored in intensive rising of excise. Within TOP-4 there are two leaders, Sabeco and Heineken that grow at the fastest rates. The first company effectively employs its capacities, the second one focuses on marketing technologies. Almost 80% of the market belongs to century-old brands, yet the middle class and the youth are shifting their interest toward international premium that is growing taking share from the mainstream.
Molson Coors CEO Swinburn Total 2010 Pay Slid 18% To $7.76 Million
Swinburn received compensation totaling $9.46 million in 2009.
Molson Coors, whose brands include Miller Lite, Coors Light and Carling, paid Swinburn a base salary of $941,667 in 2010, compared with $875,000 the prior year. He will receive base pay of $1.08 million in the current year.
Swinburn received stock awards valued at $2.31 million, down from $3.5 million in the prior year. His stock option awards were valued at $1.54 million in 2010, up 10% from 2009.
Non-equity incentive compensation slid to $1.9 million from $2.1 million.
Molson Coors is beginning to see some rebound in beer sales as drinkers return to bars and restaurants. However, volumes declined throughout 2010.
The company said in the filing that it "made good progress" in building brands, innovating, reducing costs and strengthening its balance sheet. The company wasn't immediately available to provide additional details.
Peter Coors, chairman of the boards of Molson Coors and Miller Coors, received 2010 pay valued at $3.84 million, up 2% from the prior year. His base salary was about $850,000 in 2009 and 2010. The company said that because Coors is "an iconic figure" in the U.S. beer industry, there are no easy comparisons to peers in his position. Also, because Coors is a member of one of the company's founding families and a large shareholder--he personally held 13.2% of shares outstanding as of March 28--he would be "motivated" to stay with the company without retention payments.
25 Apr. 2011