When reviewing Chinese inward investment deals, should the U.S. take into account how American companies are treated in the PRC?
At first glance, China’s foreign investment landscape has evolved dramatically over the years. But some policy goals remain firmly in place.
The media and the Democrats are now slyly suggesting that foreign investment and the use of special purpose companies is somehow nefarious.
One of the “deliverables” from the Xi Jinping visit to the U.S. Hollywood has been waiting a long time for a big footprint like this in China.
The debate over free trade could use some honesty. Too bad both sides enjoy playing fast and loose with reality.
Lost your job when your employer moved to China? Don’t worry, American workers, a Chinese company in the U.S. might be your next boss.
Is there a place for loyalty and patriotism in the Boardroom? You’ve got to be kidding me.
No foreign investor wants to admit to violations of the law, particularly when the usual excuse of “But officer, I didn’t know it was illegal” is readily available. Whatever helps you sleep at night.
Not sure what massive forex inflows are doing to the Chinese economy and what impact this may have on foreign investment? This guest post might help.
A new report by the Asia Society on Chinese overseas investment recommends that the US works on image control and depoliticizing the review process while resisting calls for reciprocal protectionism.
The China market holds the key to the future of General Motors, so an equity stake makes a lot of sense. And yet some critics still have reservations.
“The Chinese government treats foreign-funded Internet enterprises the same as it treats domestic ones” — huh?
GE screws over a small town in Virginia by shipping their jobs to China. Great story, but I’m not really sure it’s true.
I think I might have a problem repatriating myself.
Are subsidies being used to attract foreign investment? Must be a legal violation there somewhere. Or not.
My comments on a James Mann article in The New Republic on US China relations and the effect of declining corporate support for a policy of engagement.
There will be no giant sucking sound in the near future from manufacturing jobs returning to the U.S. Not going to happen even if wages over here spike dramatically.
Why do U.S. companies invest in China? Contrary to everyone else on the planet, some wizards of Wall Street think that companies are leaving the U.S. in droves because neo-Marxists are running amok in Washington. Idiots.
Why do U.S. companies invest in China? Three seconds with the Google machine will tell you. But some wizards of Wall Street, who don’t have three seconds to spare, think that companies are leaving the U.S. in droves because neo-Marxists are running amok in Washington. Idiots.