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.
US president Donald Trump fired another salvo in the trade war on the story three major Chinese banks participated in breaking the sanctions on North-Korea. A part of Trump’s political game, says Shanghai-based business analyst Shaun Rein 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…
Influencers are key for marketing, says China marketeer Ashley Dudarenok. Platforms might change when time moves on, influencers are here to stay, she adds in Forbes. ” In 2019 you can’t market in China without investing 20-70% of your marketing budget into influencers,” she says.
Investor Jim Rogers tried to buy an ice-cream in Beijing but discovered you cannot buy it for money, you need a mobile. Alibaba and Tencent have become giant technology firms that have changed day-to-day life.
Western marketers rely on stereotypes of the Chinese consumers, rather than connecting with them, says China marketeer Ashley Dudarenok in the Holmes Report. “the relatively sudden rise of the Chinese consumer, has given rise to a number of stereotypes,” she adds.
The tech giant Alibaba listing on the Hong Kong stock market is already a sign things are changing for the US markets, and the ongoing trade war will stop many Chinese firms to list in the US, as they did in the past, especially when a bill by US Senator Marco Rubio is adopted or not, says Beida accounting professor Paul Gillis in Forbes.