Automakers are considering whether to resume operations in China amid efforts to contain a virus outbreak while the impact on other companies spreads.\r\nNissan Motor Co.:\u00a0The Japanese automaker says it is considering reopening some factories in China on Monday but operations in the province at the center of the virus outbreak won\u2019t resume until at least Feb. 14. Nissan has a factory and offices in Wuhan, the city where the first virus cases were reported in December.\r\nToyota Motor Corp.:\u00a0The automaker said it will decide Monday on further action for its 12 idled factories in China. Four of the facilities are vehicle assembly plants and the rest produce parts.\r\nWalt Disney Co.:\u00a0The company says fewer people stayed in its Hong Kong properties, offset by growth in Shanghai before Disney parks in both cities closed due to the virus. The company said the impact of a two-month shutdown on the current quarter\u2019s operating income would be $175 million.\r\nRalph Lauren Corp:\u00a0The fashion brand says it has temporarily closed about half of its 110 stores in mainland China. CEO Patrice Louvet said the company has diversified its supply network away from China over the past two years because of the US-Chinese tariff war. \u201cWe\u2019ll need to see how employees return\u201d to factories after the holiday, said Louvet during an earnings conference call. \u201cWe are working on being as agile as possible.\u2019\u2019\r\nMobile World Congress:\u00a0The organizer of the mobile phone industry\u2019s biggest trade show, due to be held in Barcelona this month, said it is taking extra precautions because of the virus. The group said it would make disinfection materials available, increase cleaning in high-traffic areas and advise people who attend not to shake hands.