The trade war damages both US and China’s economy, and global trade. Financial and political analyst Victor Shih, Ho Miu Lam Chair associate professor of political economy at UC San Diego and author of the forthcoming “Economic Shocks and Authoritarian Stability,” gives an overview of the damage in the Los Angeles Times.
Category Archives: economy
New tariffs are not the main worry, as new shots are fired in the trade war between China and the US, says economist Arthur Kroeber according to Barron’s. Next is the upcoming disengagement between both economies and the question of what domains will be involved.
Consumers are changing their purchasing behavior because of the effects of the ongoing trade war between China and the US. Business analyst Shaun Rein tells the CityWireSelection who are the winners and losers of this war.
China is trying to find a way out of the irrational Trump policies, as the G20 convenes in Japan. Key is that China cannot afford to lose support from the international business community and the global economy, says economist Arthur Kroeber to the New York Times.
Observers watch the proceedings at the G20 in Japan as Donald Trump and Xi Jinping will try to hammer out a kind of trade deal. But getting a deal that makes both sides happy is virtually impossible, says economist Arthur Kroeber in the South China Morning Post.
Reforms are key for China to perform in terms of economic growth and developing into a superpower, says financial analyst Sara Hsu to ABC. The Belt and Road Initiative offers great prospects for the future, but still has to prove it is working, she adds.
China stocks show some volatility right now, but superinvestor Jim Rogers is not going to sell his shares in the Chinese economy now, he tells. China stocks might have been…
China is the largest producer of rare earths for the high-tech industry, so using that position in the trade war with the US pops up regularly. But that weapon might hurt China more, warns financial analyst Sara Hsu in China US Focus.
China will benefit greatly from the Korean reunification, argues investor Jim Rogers, as will North Korea. Many North-Koreans already live in China, and those will be important when political changes take place.