Chapter from 'Storms Ahead: the Future Geoeconomic world order' on the expectations from the next five years of Chinese economic policy, published on 27 October 2021.
After COP26, and as the debate on whether Glasgow represents a success or a failure dies down, what next for global climate action?
A look into the Chinese private sector.
A look at China’s recent regulatory efforts in the digital space.
While deeply disappointing that the surprise deal maintains aluminium and steel tariffs against the EU beyond a modest quota, it alleviates a major irritant in transatlantic relations and contains interesting and innovative features relating to climate policy and to dispute settlement under WTO rules.
A conversation with Member of the European Parliament Bernd Lange on the European Union’s trade policy.
China’s emissions trading scheme is a welcome but to reach its full potential, it needs to cover more of China’s emissions, go beyond the electricity sector and let prices reflect the true cost of carbon.
A roadmap for systemic economic reform calling for step-change in global economic governance to increase resilience and build forward better from economic shocks, prepared for the G7 Advisory Panel on Economic Resilience.
Why is China reviving this old mantra?
China’s domestic installation of coal-fired power plants continues at great pace.
Beijing shows signs of changing tactics ahead of the COP26 conference.
Proposal to set up a World Recovery Fund (WRF), aimed at addressing some of the key problems with the design of the DSSI and more generally the existing international financial architecture for dealing with debt problems in the developing world.