China and the United States may seem to offer radically different versions of capitalism, but both economies face similar challenges of reducing inequality, improving regulation, and promoting innovation.
Russia and China are facing new challenges as they engage the new globalized marketplace. What can they learn from each other as they try to increase human capital and develop knowledge-based economies?
China's reserve currency status is far from settled, as the costs of becoming a reserve currency may outweigh any potential benefits.
As China’s quest for natural resources grows more urgent, the country’s State Owned Enterprises are evolving their foreign investment strategy and expanding their geographical horizons.
Germany’s actions to resolve the eurozone crisis will significantly impact the future of the region’s monetary union as well as trade relations with China, the EU's largest trading partner.
Although China's government seems serious about rebalancing the country's economy away from its over-reliance on investment, historical precedents suggest that this will be very difficult.
With global demand seemingly in free fall, will the United States and China turn to foreign direct investment as a possible cushion?
While the Trans-Pacific Partnership should be recognized and applauded for what it will be, it is problematic that the partnership does not include China, the world’s second-largest economy and largest exporter and manufacturer.
The driving force behind the U.S. deficits and China’s surpluses lies not in exchange rates but in structural factors that built up over time.
China needs to enact tighter monetary policies in order to raise household consumption and rebalance toward a more sustainable growth model.