Tags » Chinese Economy

Obummer Obama in Hawaii

Spanning the globe this past week, Jodi Miller reports, “The Honolulu City Council has withdrawn a proposal to name a popular beach after President Obama. So instead, they will name an unpopular beach after him.” Also on Miller’s radar is the Chinese economy, Nielsen TV Ratings, Speaker John Boehner, Senator Mark Udall and the rising cost of coffee in this edition of NewsBusted.

Lite And Right

After a wild week in stock markets, some soothing words from Stefane Marion

The world isn’t ending. Really. After a wild week in global stock markets, which left many wondering whether the six-year-old bull market is dead, National Bank’s chief economist and strategist Stefane Marion has some words of reassurance for rattled investors. 623 more words

Edmonton

IMF Says China Now Has The World's Largest Economy; Passing the U.S.

 

  • Figures show the Chinese economy is worth $17.6 trillion, compared to America’s $17.4 trillion
  • The IMF estimates China’s economy will be worth a whopping $27 trillion in 2019…
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TODAY, CHINA OVERTAKES U.S.

China Just Overtook The US As The World’s Largest Economy

Sorry, America. China just overtook the US to become the world’s largest economy, according to the International Monetary Fund.

ECONOMICS

Chaos by Robert Gore

By Robert Gore

There is a law of inverse political thermodynamics. Above a certain threshold necessary to free a social system from chaos, over time the more energy expended to maintain order by a governing body, the less order there will be. 941 more words

Blog

QEIII’s end game: Borrowing shell game will lead to American assets in China's hands

The U.S. borrows so fast and so much that it cannot find genuine new lenders.

The European Central Bank recently claimed it will “push down” interest rates from 0.15% to a new low of 0.05%. 991 more words

U.S. Economy

World Bank: Hong Kong Pro-Democracy Protests Create “Uncertainty” -- Could Hurt Hong Kong's Economy

SINGAPORE – Protests in Hong Kong could hurt the city’s economy – as well as China’s – but the impact will depend on how long the “uncertainty” lasts, the World Bank’s chief Asia economist said Monday. 426 more words