In the next decade, China will continue to rise, not fade. Its leaders will consolidate the one-party model and, in the process, challenge the West’s smug certainty about political development and the inevitable march toward electoral democracy.
The Atlantic Sentinel, a news website, republished Gateway House Research intern Spike Nowak's article on the new Chinese leadership and its impact on Chinese foreign policy. He argues that the domestic priorities and an independent army will continue to influence China's foreign policy.
Worldpress.org, a news website, republished Gateway House Research intern Spike Nowak's article on the new Chinese leadership and its impact on Chinese foreign policy. He argues that the domestic priorities and an independent army will continue to influence China's foreign policy.
The new President and Premier of China will be formally elected at the 18th Party Congress of the Communist Party of China on November 8. Given the ongoing socio-economic issues and an increasingly independent army, will the new leadership bring about a change in China’s foreign policy?
This October, China’s 18th Party Congress will usher in a new leadership in the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) and the People's Liberation Army, amidst increased turmoil in its neighbourhood. What consequences will this have on Indo-China relations, and on the policies of the Party?
Recent events shows that even though China's leadership has evolved and political knowledge among chinese masses has grown, the path to power in China is still dominated by revolutionary political divisions.
The 4th BRICS Summit in New Delhi has brought a new dimension to emerging markets. The author explains why the summit was perhaps the most significant of the BRICS meetings so far – and one that should have the developed world really worried about their eroding position at the top of the global heap.
China seems to want the yuan to dethrone the dollar as the global reserve currency. But don’t expect China’s currency to take over anytime soon. The yuan will rise, but far slower than predicted, and Beijing’s puzzling efforts to help it along reveal flaws in the government’s divided and incremental approach.
BBC News published a feature written by Gateway House’s Head of Research, Akshay Mathur, in their Asia business section. Mathur writes on the the financial crises in Europe and the possibility of the BRICS countries playing an active part in the European bailout.
In a reversal of historical roles, the BRICS nations may be coming to Europe’s rescue. During the Asian Financial Crisis, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) introduced structural adjustments in return for IMF loans, and many institutions and individuals went bankrupt. Will it be any different now?