Perhaps Greece should look to Asia for proof that, by taking responsibility for its own destiny, a country can emerge stronger from even the most difficult trials.
The IMF would be wise to include China's currency in its international reserve asset, the Special Drawing Right.
Asia's rapidly growing middle class will serve as a keystone for economic and political development in the region.
With a new economic strategy that nurtures more diversified sources of growth, while reducing the country's excessive reliance on exports and large enterprises, South Korea can reinvigorate and sustain strong growth.
China's approach to influencing global governance is only beginning to emerge. One hopes that it starts off on the right foot.
The ability to use new technologies to build borderless networks among schools offer opportunities for students in low-income countries to learn from teachers in advanced countries — and vice versa.
India's new prime minister, Narendra Modi, seems committed to boosting India's competitiveness by improving its business climate. What his plan lacks, though, is a strong focus on expanding labor-intensive industries.
China's demographic advantage in economic output is diminishing quickly, owing to low fertility rates, population aging and the lagging quality of higher education.
Tighter U.S. monetary policy could intensify the global credit shortage, thereby increasing pressure on Asia's economic and financial systems.