More than a year after the crackdown began, signs of an investor exodus are hard to find.
For Enda Curran's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The global employment shortfall from the pandemic is predicted by the International Labour Organization to be 75 million this year.
A year ago, as the pandemic ravaged country after country, consumers were the ones panic-buying. Today, on the rebound, it’s companies furiously stocking up.
Just as some patients recovering from COVID-19 suffer long-lasting symptoms, it’s becoming clear that the same will be true for the global economy.
It could take years for swaths of the world to join the U.S. and China in fully recovering from the pandemic.
In 2020, cheap money, gushing in from the world’s major central banks, inflated assets and reshaped how we save, invest and spend.
China’s enhanced role in a post-pandemic world increases the urgency of debate among the rest of the world about how to engage with Beijing.
Some factories complain they can’t consider new orders until the clogged pipeline clears.
People’s Bank of China Gov. Yi Gang has vowed to normalize policy, widening a divergence with other large economies in ways that will shape global capital and trade flows.
Economists say it wouldn’t take much for the U.S., euro area and Japan to each contract again either this quarter or next.