Noteby Thilo Hanemann | May 4, 2012 The People’s Bank of China just released China’s 2011 Balance of Payments (BOP) and International Investment Position (IIP) data. This note summarizes the most important changes in China’s global balance sheet in 2011 and comments on the policy developments and ...
Noteby Thilo Hanemann | April 4, 2012 Chinese direct investment in the United States dipped to $69 million in Q4 2011, dragging down the full year figure to $4.5 billion. This is a slight drop from last year’s $5.2 billion and significantly lower than figures for Europe, ...
Articleby Thilo Hanemann | February 22, 2012 Bilateral investment was a big agenda item last week when Chinese Vice President and presumed President-to-be Xi Jinping visited the U.S. Yet while most attention went to a deal with DreamsWorks studio that will allow greater access to China for foreign film companies, investment flows in the other direction—from China to the U.S.—remain a contentious issue. And in this respect, China's fate is more in its own hands than people realize.
Noteby Thilo Hanemann | December 21, 2011 In Q3 2011, Chinese investors expanded their foothold in the United States, spending 1.03 billion for 9 greenfield projects and 9 acquisitions. This update summarizes the third quarter trends, analyzes key transactions, and discusses the latest policy developments in the U.S.-China investment relationship.
Articleby Daniel H. Rosen and Thilo Hanemann | October 24, 2011 This report in the Vale Center on Sustainable International Investment at Columbia University's FDI Perspectives by Daniel Rosen and Thilo Hanemann focuses on how the US can maximize its benefits from China's expansion of outward foreign direct investment.
Articleby Pramit Pal Chaudhuri | September 23, 2011 Pramit Pal Chaudhuri revisits a 2007 book by James Mann, which identifies two main schools of thought on China (that economic growth would lead to a dominant middle class, and China would eventually become tolerant and democratic; and that China's conflicting liberal economy and totalitarian regime would lead to China's fall) and then offers a third--- that China would continue to grow its economy rapidly, without altering its one-party political system.
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