China’s credit-led growth is likely to lead to a fairly severe economic crisis in the next two or three years. Recent research suggests that the current tactics may boost short-term growth, but harm its long-term prospects. Time is running out for the country’s ambitious policy-makers
Low GDP growth numbers and the tumbling Shanghai Composite are not enough to judge China’s economic management strategy. It is the long-term, structural, and geoeconomic challenges that will determine the country’s economic future
India’s merchandise exports have now contracted for 13 months in a row, reflecting the global slowdown and impact of China’s economic recalibration. But, therein lay new opportunities and challenges for India’s economic diplomacy
Gateway House speaks to Chris Devonshire-Ellis, Founding Partner, Dezan Shira & Associates, on China's offer to invest $300 billion in India's infrastructure over the next five years, India's potential to become a manufacturing hub for the Chinese economy, and what the visit of President Xi Jinping to India at the end of 2014 could mean for bilateral relations.
U.S. President Barack Obama’s focus on domestic issues has sidelined his country’s foreign policy at a time when China is ascending as a superpower. With China’s economy set to surpass the U.S.'s by 2017, a recent report presents a ‘grand strategy’ for the U.S. to counter China’s economic and strategic expansion
Chinese Premier Li Keqiang’s visit to India is likely to include an empty shopping basket of opportunities that keep domestic Chinese consumers content. Mr. Li should encourage Indian companies to fill that Chinese consumer need, and additional concessions may, if handled correctly by India, be sought as a result.
The Chinese growth story has been in the media limelight for the past few decades. However, in the coming years, India's growing workforce and its consumer economy has the potential to surpass China's growth trajectory.
The exodus of talented Chinese, Indians and Europeans to the United States has depleted these countries of their brightest minds. Who can blame them when a bunch of archaic educational guidelines impede the expansion of educational institutions and thus the benefits from opportunity?
An analysis of China's new foreign investment policy and what it means for foreign investors.