China’s is officially heading for more reforms of its financial markets. But their stock markets are still a very different creature compared to the stock markets elsewhere, says financial analyst Ann Rutledge in Knowledge@Wharton.
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Foreign companies fear an increasing risk in China, now the government is tightening legal supervision, fighting corruption and banning business practices that were considered to be common up to a year ago. GSK might be one of the high-profile cases in the anti-corruption drive, but no foreign company or industry is not worried about those changes. The China Speakers Bureau can offer a range of experts on risk management in China.
Now a massive row of Chinese companies, including Alibaba, are preparing for IPO´s, both at home at abroad, insights in China´s financial industry are more important than ever,
The government wants to allow market forces to decide what financial direction the country is taking, and because more than even capital is owned by Chinese citizens, just looking at what the central government in Beijing is doing, is not longer good enough.
The odds are that we are heading for a new financial crisis, says ABS-expert Ann Rutledge in Forbes. “So, if you ask me whether we are going to have another global financial crisis in 201. “I would say the odds are good. This one probably started in 2013 and by now is well under way.”
China´s financial authorities are reviving so-called asset-backed securities (ABS) in a moderate pace. But ABS-expert Ann Rutledge warns in the China Economic Review against the dangers of this financial tool in the murky China financial markets.
Ann Rutledge is a founding principal and CEO of R&R Consulting, which is a pioneer in dynamic structured credit modeling tools. An adjunct assistant finance professor at The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology in Hong Kong, Ms. Rutledge has consulted to high-level representatives of China’s MIIT (Ministry of Industry and Information Technology), CCDC (China Bond), CFOs of large SOEs, SOE banks and security companies, municipal and commercial leaders of Hangzhou, Tianjin, Shanghai and Beijing cities, and national accounting and statistics bureaus under the Ministry of Finance