The western world attributed China's role as world's largest financer of the developed world and third largest economy in the world to new economic efficiencies, a revolution in risk management and its own wise policies. China and the Credit Crisis argues that if the extent of the role played in the new prosperity by an emerging China, and the fundamental nature of the changes it brought had been better understood, more appropriate policies and actions would have been adopted at the time which could have avoided the crash, or at least limited its impact. China's Credit Crisis examines the larger role that China will play in the recovery from the current credit crisis and in the post-crisis world. It addresses the major questions which arise from the financial crisis and discuss the landscape of the post-credit crisis world, initially by continuing to provide growth to a world deep in recession, and later by sharing global economic and political leadership
Table of Contents
Foreword. Preface. Chapter 1 The World has Changed. Chapter 2 Did China Cause the Credit Crisis? Chapter 3 The Economic Effects of the Crisis on China. Chapter 4 From G8 to G20: China's Role in Global Governance. Chapter 5 An End to Dollar Dominance? Chapter 6 Rowing the Same Boat: Sino-American Relations. Chapter 7 China as Asian Leader. Chapter 8 China and the Emerging World. Chapter 9 Nova Pax Sinica-Can China Lead the World? Chapter 10 New China, Old China. Bibliography. Index.
Giles Chance is a visiting professor at the Guanghua Business School at Peking University, where he first taught a class in 1999. He met his Chinese wife at the World Bank in 1984, and first visited China in 1988. Since 1989, he has advised numerous foreign companies and investors in China, and has assisted many Chinese companies to source technology from Western companies, and raise capital in the Hong Kong and London markets. Giles was educated at St. Andrew's University in Scotland and at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth College in the United States, where he was a Fulbright Scholar.