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China Debate Twitter FeedWhy the first thing to do in a crisis is often … nothing http://t.co/CfSOYbjx1n by me10 hours ago@daverpvb @eastgate I still have the original paper version of that manual! plus install disks.2 days agoDeb Fallows with essays from South Carolina students on what an unusual Arts & Humanities school means to them http://t.co/EPgJeOXJ1M2 days agoAgree, sign of wide variety of potential causes MT @michetravi RT @LeehamNews: Investigative focus on MAS #MH370 http://t.co/azuKZxa20q3 days ago@ericfish85 @taniabranigan We’ll see — anything is possible. Guesses immediately after crashes usually wrong. (Except Asiana at SFO)3 days ago@stephenlavery3 And pilot (and writer about the aerospace industry) fwiw3 days ago@scottcarson1957 Anything is possible.3 days ago@MarcProtzel Agree3 days ago@taniabranigan @W7VOA Reason is that it would be thoroughly inspected afterwards. Has flown w/ no problems 100s of hours since then3 days agoAgain likely red herring MT @taniabranigan: MT @w7voa: Same plane involved in PVG incident 2012 when it bumped tail of Airbus. #MH3703 days ago
As much as I appreciated his kind words about me, I appreciated even more his introducing the CHINARoundtable to his many readers.
Especially the upcoming February 26 CHINARoundtable at the Harvard Club of New York. We’ll tackle an issue that threatens to tank not just China’s economy but the whole world economy: the deepening financial and banking crises.
We’ll hear from four leading China experts and have a full morning of spirited, in-depth discussion between the experts and our China-informed Members. (more below)
My aim is for our Members to return to their offices that afternoon better prepared for how ever these crises play out–reform, muddle though, or collapse. With the stakes so high, this might be our most important CHINARoundtable yet.
Returning Kevin’s shoutout, I encourage you to explore his Leadership Close Up blog. Besides great posts about strategy, leadership, and the like, you will find the real treat is his photography. Beautiful and often about my favorite, dogs.
Carol Wu of DBS Vickers (and Wall Street Journal’s Analyst of the Year for Hong Kong) is bullish on the China property markets. Maybe I like her remarks because they are about the same as mine. But I think she gives a good argument for why China real estate is going to continue with fits and starts to be a driver of the China economy (and why the ‘ghost city’ stories are exaggerated). Have a look:
At the November CHINA Roundtable, Tony Saich of the Harvard Kennedy School gave his take on China’s new leadership. Here’s the first part, ‘China’s New Leaders,:
CHINA Debate brings decision makers and China experts together to discuss issues that inform China and China-related business and investment decisions in three venues: CHINA Roundtable, CHINA Issue Forum, and CHINA In-House Seminars. Here’s a clip, about 30 seconds, that conveys this…
The next CHINA Roundtable convenes on June 6 at the Harvard Club of New York. And, we have excellent presenters on key China issues. Have a look.
If you are in NY on May 21, you might want to attend ‘U.S.-China Economic Relations in the Next Decade,’ 9:30am-11:30am.
An outstanding cast of speakers (below). Here’s part of the blurb:
This discussion will draw upon the findings and recommendations offered in U.S.-China 2022: Economic Relations in the Next 10 Years, a groundbreaking study on the evolution of the U.S.-China economic relationship over the last three decades and an in-depth look at opportunities for future cooperation. The study is sponsored by the China-United States Exchange Foundation.
Featuring remarks by:
Henry Kissinger, Former U.S. Secretary of State (and others, below) More
From the guy who did the $3.2 billion Baha Mar development deal with China State Construction, here is part three of Joel’s presentation, ‘Chinese Outbound Real Estate Investment.’
Here the second part of Joel Rothstein’s presentation, ‘Foreign Investors in China Real Estate’:
Joel Rothstein, a partner at Paul Hastings and one of the preeminent foreign real estate lawyers in China, was fortuitously in New York at the last CHINA Roundtable. Here’s the first of his three presentations about China’s six major real estate policies:
Beijing has come out with milder policies to curb home prices at the local level. Credit Suisse’s Du Jinsong predicts housing prices will continue to rise. Here’s his interview on CNBC: