Chisinau, Ukraine—The country of 23 million people, with an average income of less than $1,000, has been a major hub for the online shopping industry.
The region’s online market is estimated to be worth about $4.5 billion a year, making it one of the world’s fastest-growing retail markets.
But this year, it was hit by an outbreak of the coronavirus.
According to data from the World Health Organization, more than 10,000 people have been diagnosed with the disease and more than 13,000 have died.
“We have seen an explosion in the number of people buying from this area, and the number is growing,” said Maria Sotiriuk, director of the Institute of Internet, Technology and Consumer Policy at Chisinaus University.
“In Chisin, we have two kinds of stores.
One is for the average person who wants to buy some things for Christmas and for the professionals, and they will go to them.”
The other store is for those who are not so affluent.
They come in the form of online stores that offer services like gift cards and other coupons.
The people buying these gifts are not paying much attention to the fact that they are buying something from a retail store that is run by a private company, Sotirisuk said.
They do not see the value of the gift card, and do not pay attention to how it is delivered to their home.
They don’t pay attention because they are so busy.
It’s not the same with a gift card.
The card is very important for us because we have a very good economy, we are not dependent on this one thing.
So, you know, if they are happy with it, we’ll give it to them.
The value of a gift is very much something they can look at, whether it’s the card, whether they’re buying something or not.
It depends on the situation, Somir Zolot, the head of the state-owned Russian company which runs the Chisinavac store, told Politico in an interview.
“It’s not something that is going to have an immediate impact on our business,” he said.
“This is a good business, but it depends on all the circumstances.
It can change.
It will probably increase.
And that is why we need to understand what the impact is going on.”
In a statement to Politico, the company said it was conducting a “thorough and thorough investigation” into the outbreak, and that it is “investigating all options to find a solution that is in the best interests of the company and the community.”
It said that the company is cooperating with Ukrainian authorities, and will cooperate with any potential investigations.
But it added that the retailer’s “zero tolerance policy” for counterfeit goods will continue.
“Any person or company that steals a gift or money will not be tolerated, and we will take immediate measures to stop the situation,” the statement said.
It said the company’s business model depends on its existing network and that its stores are run by “independent, dedicated staff who are passionate about the company.”
But many of the people who have bought gift cards at Chisins stores say they have been disappointed.
“I have bought some things, and I am very disappointed, but I am not too upset,” said Marina Pappu, a 33-year-old mother of two from Kiev.
“The gift cards I bought before were very nice.
I bought one for my daughter, and she has been very happy with them.
She says that she will buy more.
And I hope that the people coming from Chisin will not take advantage of this, so that people don’t lose their trust in this place,” she said.