From the prices of commodities to how much we pay for goods in our stores and the number of tourists walking our streets, what happens in China now clearly impacts us all.
Under new leadership, however, China’s growth is slowing. So what are the risks of this slowdown?
Three of the most significant consequences could be: first, a reduction of imports from our western companies—China is likely to buy less of the industrial goods that we make; second, there could be changes to commodity prices—China may need fewer raw materials, and prices would adjust accordingly; and third, there could be…
Register today to continue reading
You’ve hit your limit of three articles in the last 30 days. To get seven more, simply enter your email address below.
You’ll also receive our free e-book Prospect’s Top Thinkers 2020 and our newsletter with the best new writing on politics, economics, literature and the arts.
Prospect may process your personal information for our legitimate business purposes, to provide you with newsletters, subscription offers and other relevant information.
Click here to learn more about these purposes and how we use your data. You will be able to opt-out of further contact on the next page and in all our communications.
Already a subscriber? Log in here