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Economy
  • Earl Carr, Founder and Chief Executive Officer at CJPA Global Advisors

    Pengyu Lu, Senior Advisor to CEO's Office & Global Research Analyst

    Gustav Andersson, Senior Global Research Analyst

    Jan 09, 2022

    The new Covid-19 variant, Omicron, is throwing a wrench into the recovery of an already strained global supply chain.

  • Dan Steinbock, Founder, Difference Group

    Jan 08, 2022

    In the past, the U.S. dollar and Chinese yuan used to move inversely. Recently, that has not been the case. The dollar is appreciating, and so is the yuan. Are the bilateral currencies decoupling?

  • Han Liqun, Researcher, China Institutes of Contemporary Int'l Relations

    Jan 05, 2022

    A permanent reduction in global oil and gas output may come sooner than expected. Fossil energy companies are looking ahead with caution. Instead of investing their profits in exploration or production, they are turning to capital markets.

  • Su Qingyi, Deputy Director of International Trade Division, Institute of World Economics and Politics, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences

    Dec 29, 2021

    In applying for membership, China has made a clear choice to adhere to high standards. Its market is huge, so others should evaluate carefully. If any member state, or the United States, blocks the way forward, an important opportunity for Asia-Pacific prosperity will be lost.

  • Zhang Monan, Senior Fellow, China Center for International Economic Exchanges

    Dec 29, 2021

    Twenty years after China joined the international trade organization, the world can plainly see its positive influence. In two decades it has not only met or exceeded all its commitments but has also become a major economic contributor. Nowadays, it is no longer just following rules but is actively engaged in shaping them.

  • Yu Xiang, Senior Research Fellow, International Institute of China Construction Bank

    Dec 24, 2021

    Some things were expected; others were not. Smooth and orderly growth next year will depend on the Biden administration’s coordination of fiscal and monetary policies. The administration will have limited room to maneuver next year. The U.S. economy will grow at a modest rate, but volatility will remain.

  • He Weiwen, Senior Fellow, Chongyang Institute for Financial Studies

    Dec 24, 2021

    Despite a meeting of presidents and intensive talks at lower levels, the United States has not fundamentally altered its position. This needs to change. Next year should be characterized by reasonable, constructive efforts — followed by action — to ease the current tensions.

  • Leonardo Dinic, Advisor to the CroAsia Institute

    Dec 24, 2021

    Semiconductor chips have come into the public consciousness due to an ongoing shortage of the essential tech. Yet the U.S. government has yet to expand domestic chip production, instead reinforcing punitive measures on China’s market-dominant chip industry.

  • Zhou Xiaoming, Former Deputy Permanent Representative of China’s Mission to the UN Office in Geneva

    Dec 24, 2021

    Biden’s approach is clearly intended to protect the narrow interests of the United States, not to help other member states or to strengthen the organization overall. His announcement that “America is back” doesn’t mean the U.S. will return to its previous multilateral posture.

  • Han Liqun, Researcher, China Institutes of Contemporary Int'l Relations

    Dec 22, 2021

    Unless the United States comes up with a way to promote regional interaction, it will become increasingly difficult to return to a constructive track. It risks becoming a bystander, a follower or even a saboteur of economic cooperation.

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