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

    Aug 12 , 2014

    Following three decades of reform and opening up, Zhang Monan examines China’s changing economy and presents four new characteristics that are shaping its perception.

  • Qi Jingmei Researcher, State Information Center

    Jul 25 , 2014

    Qi Jingmei reports that China’s economy is expected to continue grow in the second half of the year, possibility reaching the full year GDP target of 7.5%. Jingmei remarks on the “favorable factors” of economic growth- citing global economic recovery and central government policies, as two ways to stabilize and promote Chinese economy.

  • Gordon Chang Writer

    Jul 24 , 2014

    In the wake of the news that China’s economy grew 7.5% in Q2, Gordon Chang throws up the warning flags and argues that there exists a very real threat of a “Minsky moment” for China. Additionally, Chang states that the Chinese economy will more than likely continue to expand in the future, but this is not a positive sign.

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

    Jul 23 , 2014

    Since the start of the global financial crisis and the emergence of regional trade alliances in the global economy, “a currency swap network” has emerged in financial and monetary fields.

  • Ding Yifan Deputy Director, China Development Research Center

    Jul 04 , 2014

    As the Chinese government has given up its large-scale economic stimulus, China’s economy and demand will not grow rapidly, writes Ding Yifan.

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

    Jun 11 , 2014

    In light of recent statistics regarding China’s economic growth, Zhang Monan discusses the “new normality” of Chinese economic growth. In addition to this, Monan discusses the weakening of the driving forces of net exports and its effect on economic growth in China. Moreover, Zhang Monan asserts that Chinese domestic investment is undergoing rebalancing due to a change in consumer demand.

  • Stephen Roach Faculty Member, Yale University

    May 31 , 2014

    The temptations of extrapolation are hard to resist. The trend exerts a powerful influence on markets, policymakers, households, and businesses. But discerning observers understand the limits of linear thinking, because they know that lines bend, or sometimes even break. That is the case today in assessing two key factors shaping the global economy: the risks associated with America’s policy gambit and the state of the Chinese economy.

  • William Yu Economist, UCLA Anderson School of Management

    May 27 , 2014

    Following World Bank projections that China will become the largest global economy based on purchasing power parity, William Yu contends that better economic ranking indicators exist, like market exchange rate. Using this measurement, where U.S. GDP was calculated at $17 trillion compared to China’s $9.1 trillion, China’s economy is expected to surpass the U.S.’s sometime in the next two decades.

  • Niu Li Director of Macro-economy Studies, State Information Center

    May 22 , 2014

    Recent reports on China’s GDP are based on an overestimation of China’s purchasing power parity due to different calculation methods, writes Niu Li. While China’s aggregate economy is very large, it must continue to build up its service industry and increase domestic demand rather than solely focusing on the quantity of economic growth.

  • He Weiwen Senior Fellow, Chongyang Institute for Financial Studies

    May 12 , 2014

    Despite predictions that the Chinese economy will overtake the US in 2014, China will still remain world No.2 for years, writes He Weiwen.

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