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Economy
  • Ben Reynolds Writer and Foreign Policy Analyst in New York

    Apr 24 , 2020

    In this time of economic instability, we can look to the past to understand how we got here, and what might come next for the shifting global economy. China and the U.S. are key players in shaping what comes next.

  • Zhang Jun Dean, School of Economics, Fudan University

    Apr 17 , 2020

    The global recession brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic is almost certain to be far deeper and more protracted than the one that followed the 2008 global financial crisis. While many governments have pledged to bolster their economies with unprecedented monetary and fiscal stimulus – despite holding already-massive public debt – the best they can probably hope for is to stave off economic collapse. If they insist on turning inward – pointing fingers and erecting barriers, instead of upholding international cooperation and economic engagement – even that may become impossible.

  • Joel A. Gallo CEO, Columbia China League Business Advisory Co.

    Apr 16 , 2020

    The coronavirus pandemic has sent firms into a frenzied dash to raise cash, a somber sign that the worst of the coronavirus is still ahead of us. Central banks may be called on yet again to prevent a global funding crisis.

  • China-US Focus

    Apr 14 , 2020

    China developed an app to help make a return to "normal life".

  • James H. Nolt Adjunct Professor at New York University

    Apr 13 , 2020

    The COVID-19 pandemic has caused global production to come to a grinding halt, and the economic fallout is far more abysmal than economists and leaders seem to recognize. The plan for recovery that is currently being enacted will do little to mitigate the inevitable devastation in our near future.

  • He Weiwen Senior Fellow, Chongyang Institute for Financial Studies

    Apr 09 , 2020

    Global financial conditions, including heavy debt, are nearing a tipping point that could lead to protracted trouble. Protectionism and other factors risk disrupting the world’s fragile supply chains and driving the world into a 1930s-grade catastrophe.

  • Zhang Yun Associate Professor, National Niigata University in Japan

    Apr 07 , 2020

    East Asia’s underlying regional identity has always emerged in moments of crisis. The current pandemic provides an opportunity to more formally develop the mechanisms of community.

  • Bill Emmott Former editor-in-chief of The Economist

    Apr 07 , 2020

    With the global COVID-19 crisis quickly escalating, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has had to accept a hard truth, rightly taking the initiative in telling the Diet (parliament) this week that the Tokyo Summer Olympic Games may need to be rescheduled, and ultimately reaching an agreement with the International Olympic Committee (IOC) to postpone the event until 2021.

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

    Apr 03 , 2020

    The two countries followed dramatically different paths in managing the pandemic, inviting comparisons of their governance models. Certainly, this is a test of leadership. The country that drives the international response will be in the driver’s seat in reshaping globalization.

  • Hua Xin PhD, CASS Graduate School

    Apr 01 , 2020

    Can the premier forum for international coordination, survive the turbulence created by the confluence of nationalism and COVID-19? Or will it be relegated to a diminished role? The answer isn’t clear.

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