|Filed Under:||Local Interest / China|
|Posts on Regator:||235|
|Posts / Week:||1|
|Archived Since:||March 8, 2011|
Relations between the world’s two largest economies are getting nasty.
The end of the Fed’s bond-buying program could trigger a new round of troubles in the world’s largest emerging economy.
Chinese leaders are eating their own as they demand loyalty to the city’s increasingly unpopular leader.
Beijing’s statistics mask a deep falloff in retailing.
Some think the surging dollar is at fault, but the really big story during Q3 is the accelerating flow of outbound hot money.
Beijing is failing to implement proposals announced last November, with consequences bound to be severe.
Beijing’s answer to runaway indebtedness is to issue a rule.
Spontaneous protests are changing the Mainland’s freest city.
Attempts to undermine PBOC Governor Zhou Xiaochuan suggest worsening political struggle in the Chinese capital.
The planet’s biggest store should be hearing footsteps at the moment.
The organization’s forecasts for Chinese growth are inconsistent with the comments of its chief of mission in Beijing.
Beijing’s plan to reduce its ownership stakes in state institutions is not reform.
Beijing stands firm against demands for electoral liberalization in the embattled city.
Despite Beijing’s measures, the economy is turning down fast.
The Chinese state system is inhibiting energy production, revealing another fundamental flaw in the country’s economic model.
How can the Chinese operate a modern economy without information?
Chinese equities finally catch up with the rally in Asia.
Beijing is attacking another American tech giant, demonstrating that for foreign companies it pays not to succeed in the Chinese market.
Xi Jinping’s “anti-corruption” campaign could be forcing the country back to its dark days.
Two big Chinese state institutions are slugging it out in an unprecedented struggle.