|Title: David Malpass, Undersecretary for International Affairs, tol||Submitted By: Admin|
David Malpass, Undersecretary for International Affairs, told an Institute of International Finance conference on Sunday that what he called an increasing amount of state control over China's economy, coupled with the end of term limits for President Xi Jinping, was "worrisome to the world".
"We see that in the G20 process and the G7 process, and recognising that having such a big economy in the world move away from markets has not been good for us and the world and will continue to cause difficulty," Malpass said at the IIF conference in Buenos Aires that coincides with a G20 finance ministers and central bank governors meeting on Monday and Tuesday.
|Mon Mar 19, 2018 5:58 pm|
|Title: Liu He, a key economic adviser to China’s President Xi Jinpi||Submitted By: Admin|
Liu He, a key economic adviser to China’s President Xi Jinping, was elected by parliament to be a vice premier, while vice central bank governor Yi Gang was voted to take over the helm at the People’s Bank of China (PBOC). China is overhauling key government positions as Xi begins his second five-year term as president, with policymakers keen to rein in financial risks and a rapid build-up in debt without jeopardising economy growth.
|Mon Mar 19, 2018 2:31 pm|
|Title: Now a clue has emerged as to how Donald Trump’s son-in-law’s||Submitted By: Admin|
Now a clue has emerged as to how Donald Trump’s son-in-law’s firm was able to move so fast: it routinely filed false paperwork with the city, declaring it had no rent-regulated tenants in dozens of buildings when in fact it had hundreds.
While none of the documents during a three-year period when Kushner was chief executive bore his signature, they provide a window into the ethics of the empire he ran before he became one of the most trusted presidential advisers.
|Mon Mar 19, 2018 2:29 pm|
|Title: Republicans open to targeted China tariffs despite steel fla||Submitted By: Admin|
Republicans open to targeted China tariffs despite steel flap
“Obviously there’s a huge difference,” said Rep. Tom Rice (R-S.C.), a member of the House Ways and Means Committee, which oversees trade.
“I think that the retaliatory tariffs are there for a reason, to deal with bad actors. I don’t think anybody argues that China hasn’t taken advantage of us, and that it hasn’t hurt the American middle class,” he added.
|Mon Mar 19, 2018 2:12 pm|
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