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Sinology explains how the decision by the Trump administration to tag China as a currency manipulator was either a sign of panic, or a cunning plan. Or a bit of both.
Chinese government economists in Beijing have indicated that, while they are prepared to intervene with stimulus if current conditions deteriorate, investors should not anticipate material changes to monetary and fiscal policy. Sinology takes a look at the latest China economic data.
Following U.S. President Donald Trump's recent Asia trip, Sinology explains why prospects seem brighter for an improved broader U.S.–China relationship.
Sinology explains how China's government was able to boost investor sentiment and real economic activity without resorting to an expensive stimulus.
Sinology explains that the key to understanding China's debt problem is that it is the result of state banks lending to state firms at the direction of the state, so there is no mark-to-market pressure.
Our January Sinology explains that China's economy did not slow sharply in 4Q18. Growth rates of household consumption and private investment actually accelerated.
Our December Sinology explores the change in the tone and direction of the bilateral conversation between the U.S. and China, favoring engagement over confrontation. Can this provide a short-term boost to business confidence?
Our October Sinology explores the disconnect between weak market performance in China, and strong macro conditions and corporate earnings. How likely is this to narrow?
Our September Sinology addresses Trump adviser Larry Kudlow, offering key reasons to avoid a trade war with China.
Chinese equities have been soft and President Trump is threatening a trade war, but earnings and margins remain firm and China is still the world's best consumer story.