Setau aku la...RM memang tak laku kat Myanmar..ko kene gunakan USD untuk ditukar kepada kyat atau FEC. Rate kat BNM tu rate rasmi yang Myanmar tak gunakan ( MUNGKIN akan dtg guna kot rate tu dan itu adalah harapan pemegang-pemegang kyat skang ) sebab kat Myanmar masih lagi menggunakan rate black market.
Baru-baru ni kerajaan Myanmar telah melantik beberapa buah bank untuk menguruskan pertukaran matawang asing ( jadi Money Changer yang SAH )tapi masih juga gunakan rate black market. Berapa rate sebenar yang Myanmar akan gunakan bergantung kepada kedatangan dan keputusan IMF untuk membantu permodenkan system tukaran matawang mereka yang dijangka pertengahan bulan ni.
salam aku nk pegi myanmar ujung minggu ni... aku xbrape paham rate yg ko rang mksudkan ni.. if aku nk beli kat sini leh dpt ke cashnye? valid kan pakai kat sana? aku kat jb n nk tuka dlm RM 6500 before jumaat. sebab tgk rate bnm mcm kali dua je... kat sini mcm lagi kaw2.. hehe
rm tu g tukar ke usd dulu...
pastu, bw usd ke sana dan tukar pula ke mmk...
kalau x silap, kt sana guna dua2 kn...usd & mmk...
xpe, kt sini pun ade bos kalau nak tukar rm ke mmk...
blh tanya kt seller2 di sini
A Kyat in the Dark
Irrawaddy, By YENI, Thursday, October 6, 2011
... No Relation to Reality
With all the talk of how the kyat’s recent surge is impacting on the economy, it’s easy to forget that the currency’s current value is actually less than one percent of its official worth.
At the official exchange rate, one dollar fetches just 6 kyat—a figure that has never borne any relation to reality, and which is rarely used except when recording government revenue from the sale of offshore natural gas and other resources (thereby enabling Burma’s generals to vastly underreport the wealth the country should have accumulated under their rule).
In fact, introducing a floating currency would only be a matter of making official the informal system that has long been in place in Burma, where for decades most international transactions have been based on an unofficial exchange rate determined by market forces.
Floating the kyat would reduce bureaucracy, increase economic freedom and hinder those elements that use the current exchange-rate arrangements as a vehicle for corruption, said Turnell, who added that the dual exchange rate allows government officials and state-owned enterprises to in essence maintain two sets of books, enabling them to hide revenues that could be diverted to other needs.
In other words, if Thein Sein really wants to make a difference, his government will have to break half a century of bad habits. Floating the kyat would be a start, but it will take much more than this to clean out the Augean stables of Burma’s economy.
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