|Filed Under:||Local Interest / China|
|Posts on Regator:||283|
|Posts / Week:||1|
|Archived Since:||March 8, 2011|
Chinese consumer spending is not robust.
Beijing has just announced that stocks have bottomed out.
It’s a good time to be a Chinese “bad bank.”
Beijing’s devaluation of the renminbi may have been a defensive maneuver to prevent an increase in U.S. interest rates.
Chinese factories are fleeing to what soon will be the world’s most populous country.
Beijing’s proposed regulations can eliminate the country’s last-mover advantage.
How could the Chinese slowdown catch so many companies off guard?
The outlook for automakers in the Chinese market for the rest of 2015 is grim.
Beijing’s announcement of its holdings of the precious metal leaves just about everyone perplexed.
The tech giant has done some critical things well, but it must make innovation more than just a slogan.
Beijing is now absolutely determined to control market direction.
Beijing is trying to dictate valuation levels to a volatile market.
Home prices in the southern Chinese city “sizzle” while its stock market crashes.
The Chinese government will do anything to rescue the stock market—until it cannot.
Chinese malls, rocked by closing luxury stores, may be saved by the fast fashion wave.
Beijing is looking to make massive infrastructure investments abroad to help create markets for its exports.
Has Beijing turned bearish on its premier financial institutions?
Massive projects indicate Beijing is now relying on state investment for growth.
Southern Guangdong metropolis takes top spot in crucial rankings.
Central bank action won’t work and signals desperation in Beijing.