Ralph Jennings lived in Beijing for seven years as a writer, editor, student, teacher and consumer. Originally from Portland, Oregon, Jennings has covered financial markets in Asia since 2008. His news reports often examine markets from a macro-policy angle on behalf of individual traders as well as institutional investors. He currently lives in Taipei, where he covers general and financial news in East Asia and studies for a master's degree. He can be reached on Twitter at @Laowiseass, on LinkedIn at Ralph Jennings or on Google+ at Ralph Jennings.
Foreign investors are wading back into Chinese stocks despite worries that the market's recovery may not last much longer.
China is hoping more babies means more consumer spending and a stronger economy. But the government may actually have things backwards.
China’s O2O market is estimated at $157 billion and the scramble is on to see which tech titan will grab the biggest share.
About four-fifths of China hedge funds have a long bias and have started to bring returns as share prices recover from mid-year losses.
China's latest stimulus efforts are aimed at bolstering the slowing economy. But the moves are fueling suspicions that the Chinese economy may be worse off than Beijing is letting on
Chinese smartphone makers, telecom carriers and ICPs in line to earn money following fast gains in popularity of 4G wireless services.
American investors eager to trade Chinese stocks after a dramatic mid-year fall can test them at home without restrictions but with buyer-beware caveats.
China isn't part of the huge trade agreement between 12 Pacific Rim nations. But Beijing isn't standing by while other Asian countries open their borders to more foreign investment.
China may have accidentally figured out how to stop its falling stock prices by letting market forces determine the value of its currency.
China hopes to protect its foreign reserves, the world’s largest, to cover liabilities and keep exchange rates stable against pressures from a slowing economy.
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