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Search resuls for: "Rajiv Biswas"


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Read previewIndian Prime Minister Narendra Modi made Russia the destination of his first bilateral visit after securing a historic third term in office. On Monday, the US State Department said it has raised concerns with New Delhi about India's relationship with Russia. AdvertisementModi's advances toward Putin come less than two months after the usually reserved Chinese leader Xi Jinping hugged Putin not once, but twice — dealing another blow to the West's isolation of Russia. India imported about $60 billion of goods a year from Russia in the last fiscal year. "Due to Russia's close ties with China, India can turn to Russia to help defuse crises when bilateral geopolitical tensions flare up between India and China," he added.
Persons: , Narendra Modi, Vladimir Putin, Volodymyr Zelenskyy, Putin, Xi Jinping, Xi, Modi, Rajiv Biswas, who's, Biswas, Vinay Kwatra Organizations: Service, NATO, Washington DC, Business, US State Department Locations: Russia, Ukrainian, Washington, Moscow, New Delhi, India, China
It also reflects that there's money in the system — but Chinese consumers are just really not that keen on dropping their hard-earned cash at Starbucks or Gucci. China's demand for gold jewelry softened in the first quarter of this year due to the surge in gold prices but was still holding up well, according to the council. Gen Z Chinese consumers ditch luxury for goldUnlike the rush into gold assets, Chinese consumers are not running out to buy even more stuff, particularly foreign imports. China's savings rate was around 32% last year — compared to around 4% in the US, according to a McKinsey analysis of official data. "Chinese households are increasingly confronted by the weak long-term Chinese growth outlook and the slumping prices in China's residential real estate market," said Biswas.
Persons: , Rajiv Biswas, Gen, LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton, Gucci, Yves Saint Laurent, Laxman Narasimhan, Nomura, Lynn Song, Jean, Jacques Guiony, Biswas, McKinsey Organizations: Service, Gucci, Business, World Gold, Bloomberg, Starbucks, Huawei, Nomura, ING, McKinsey Locations: Japan, China, American, Greater China
This could create a "China shock 2.0" that impacts other economies around the world. AdvertisementThis is just one of the industries the world is bracing for in the next phase of the "China shock." What happened in China shock 1.0? How Beijing could be creating China shock 2.0Now, China is targeting three new strategic industries that the rest of the world is also eyeing. What are the US and the rest of the world doing about China shock 2.0?
Persons: , Xi, David H, Autor, David Dorn, Gordon H, Hanson, Rajiv Biswas, who's, Biswas, keener, Janet Yellen, Yellen, it's, Wang Wenbin, Wang, Nomura Organizations: Service, Beijing, OECD, European Union, Department of Energy, Treasury, European Commission, EU, Act, Wall Street, Bloomberg Locations: China, EU, Beijing, Communist China, Georgia, Southeast Asia, Africa, Latin America
The U.S., China and India may take turns leading the global economy this century, according to an analysis from the Centre for Economics and Business Research. The CEBR forecast suggests China could potentially take the top spot as the world's largest economy by gross domestic product as early as 2037. "The ranking of which is the largest economy in the world — that doesn't take into account things like living standards. Around the world, policymakers are spending large sums of public funds to prepare for social and environmental challenges that may be ahead. Watch the video above to learn more about the race to be the world's largest economy.
Persons: Nina Skero, Mariana Mazzucato, we're, China that's, Joe Biden, Xi Jinping, Yasheng Huang, Rajiv Biswas Organizations: U.S, Centre for Economics, Business Research, University College London, Washington, MIT Sloan School of Management, P Global Market Intelligence, CNBC Locations: China, India, U.S, Japan, South Korea, Asia, Pacific
Frank Bienewald | Lightrocket | Getty ImagesSINGAPORE — India's stellar economic trajectory alongside strong forecasts for some Southeast Asian countries will be important drivers for global growth, said S&P Global Insights. Asia-Pacific is a "key driver" for global economic growth not just in the near term, but over the longer run as well, S&P Global's Asia-Pacific chief economist Rajiv Biswas said at the annual energy APPEC conference. India's very robust actually… the momentum in the economy looks really quite strong at the moment. Rajiv Biswas Global Asia-Pacific Chief Economist at S&P GlobalAs a region, Asia-Pacific's growth is expected to strengthen from 3.3% last year to 4.2% this year, according to S&P's projections. "Over the next decade, we expect that about 55% of the total increase in [the] world's GDP will come from the Asia-Pacific region," he said.
Persons: Frank Bienewald, Rajiv Biswas, Biswas Organizations: Lightrocket, Getty, SINGAPORE, Southeast Asia —, Rajiv Biswas Global, Pacific Locations: India, Asia, Pacific, Indonesia, Philippines, Vietnam, Southeast Asia, Rajiv Biswas Global Asia, China
The new coronavirus that began to grab national attention in mid-January has killed more than 1,300 people in mainland China. He noted that given unique factors in China's political economic system, many local government officials are making containment of the virus the top priority. Cities with a low return rate include Guangzhou, the capital of China's largest province by exports. This year, authorities have encouraged people to stay put or return to their places of work in phases. There's also the worry that resuming operations at this point could lead to more infections, and further halts to business operations.
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