Conspicuous wealth attracts unwanted scrutiny. Beijing is wary of rich developers because they often load up on debt, thereby putting corporate China’s financial health at risk.
For Shuli Ren's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
Every time there’s a price spike in pork or vegetables or fruit or Moutai somewhere in the country, China’s investors rush to buy their Big Food stocks.
The U.S. Congress has passed a bill that could ultimately lead to kicking Chinese companies off American exchanges, but it has a generous phase-in period. That may be too long.
At first glance, the sentence may be meant as a reminder to naughty business tycoons of Beijing’s lethal legal arsenal.
The New York Stock Exchange said late Monday that it no longer intends to move forward with the delisting of China’s three state-owned telecom operators.
Until recently, the U.S.-based hedge fund hasn’t been able to scare up much success in Asia.
Many of the Chinese blue-chips have secondary listings in Hong Kong so stockholders should hold on to their shares because that’s how they can continue to chase the China dream.
Much as Beijing has advocated investing in young hard-tech stocks, professionals are still apprehensive.
We're coming to realize that the SoftBank founder is less a business guru than a 19th-century capitalist.
Cash is king, unless you are in Japan. One successful trading strategy has recently lost its luster, thanks to the Bank of Japan's never-ending obsession with negative interest rates. When a global recession looms, investors tend to hug stocks that pay handsome dividends. Cash rewards ...