Bossini

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Bossini International Holdings Limited
堡獅龍國際集團有限公司
Listed company SEHK0592
Industry Fashion retailing
Founded 1987
Headquarters Tong Yin Street
Tseung Kwan O
Sai Kung District
New Territories
Hong Kong
Area served
Hong Kong and Macau
Mainland China
Singapore
Taiwan
Bangladesh
Brunei
Cambodia
Cyprus
Dominican Republic
Egypt
India
Indonesia
Kenya
Libya
Malaysia
Middle East
Mongolia
Mozambique
Myanmar
Nepal
Reunion Island
Romania
Thailand
Uganda
Venezuela
Vietnam
Key people
Chairman: Ms TSIN Man Kuen Bess
CEO: Mr MAK Tak Cheong Edmund
Website www.bossini.com
Bossini Flagship Store in Sai Yeung Choi Street, Mong Kok, Kowloon, Hong Kong
Bossini Largest Store in Macau

Bossini International Holdings Limited and its subsidiaries is an apparel brand owner, retailer and franchiser, headquartered in Hong Kong, with main markets in Hong Kong, mainland China, Taiwan and Singapore.

Bossini was founded by Law Ting-pong and launched its first retail store in 1987. It has grown to 938 locations worldwide, a mix of directly managed and franchised stores. The group operates 257 directly managed stores in Hong Kong, mainland China, Taiwan and Singapore, with a further 81 franchised stores in mainland China. In around 40 other countries, the group supports a total of 600 franchised stores, including in Southeast Asia, the Middle East, Europe and Central America.

History[edit]

In 1987, Bossini opened its first retail outlet in Hong Kong and a store in Singapore. Since 1988 the company has developed into a network of franchised operations and retail outlets throughout Southeast Asia. In 2007, franchised business was launched in Europe and North Africa, one year later in Central America.[1]

Product range[edit]

Bossini markets casual wear apparel products including men’s, ladies’, youth and children's wear.

2015 kidnap[edit]

In April 2015, a criminal gang kidnapped Queenie Rosita Law, granddaughter of late Bossini founder Law Ting-pong and heiress to the family fortune, and held her hostage in a cave for four days, until her father paid a ransom of HK$28 million, whereupon she was freed. Later, the vast majority of the money was recovered, and all of the nine men police believe to have been involved were captured and tried.[2][3]

References[edit]

External links[edit]