It has been just over twenty years since the handover of Hong Kong from the United Kingdom to the People’s Republic of China. In that time, the city has continued to be economically dynamic, but faces social, economic, and political challenges.
Exactly twenty years have passed since the Asian financial crisis, a landmark event that triggered massive economic disruption in the heart of Asia even as its shockwaves reached as far afield as Russia and Brazil.
As Europe becomes a preferred playing field for Chinese foreign direct investment, leaders of bloc nations have been drawn into a debate on the creation of a long-anticipated screening mechanism.
How President Xi Jinping addresses his country’s major economic challenges after the 19th Party Congress will determine whether he will be a transformative leader similar to Mao Zedong or Deng Xiaoping.
To counter the rise of isolationist, unilateral, and authoritarian forces, India and the Europe must strengthen their relationship beyond mere economic and transactional arrangements.
As China’s 19th Party Congress approached, Carnegie scholars discussed the economic fundamentals that challenge China and the new leadership that will emerge from it.
This summer’s standoff between the Chinese and Indian militaries at Doklam has revived the troubled but fascinating history of relations between the world’s two most populous nations.
The world needs permanent organizations that earn political power and govern, that are forced to articulate disparate interests and viewpoints, that can recruit and develop future government leaders and that monitor those already in power.
Conventional wisdom about China’s economic problems, such as debt, growth, and trade, can often be wrong due to the lack of an appropriate framework for analysis.
There are a number of common contradictions in mainstream understanding of China’s economy.