Monetary easing isn’t the answer to China’s woes – Asia Times

Monetary easing isn’t the answer to China’s woes - Asia Times

China: Names for extensive monetary easing are misguided.

Uwe Parpart talks about China’s financial challenges in the face of a sluggish stock market treatment and subpar financial data. He highlights significant problems in the real estate industry, such as the fact that bankrupt developers are abandoning millions of unfinished homes, a problem he contends cannot be solved by monetary easing only. &nbsp,

Chinese technology stocks are weak, and financial security is stable as property rally fades.

David P. Goldman discusses Chinese industry styles, highlighting a collapse in tech stocks but fiscal stability that refutes worries about financial instability brought on by the real estate industry. He discusses issues with AI advertising, large investments for transfer replacements, and export controls. Despite these, he believes that despite government grants, the cost of achieving silicon democracy is prohibitive.

European concern over China’s fragile business

Diego Faßnacht discusses the European Bundesbank’s warning about potential negative effects of a potential economic crisis in China on the GDP of Germany. If Germany’s financial system immediately decouples from China, the effects, which are influenced by declining foreign demand, could even cause financial instability. He draws attention to the unresolved issue of US sanctions against China, which have a significant impact on device creation.

Putin scans the proper windows for a fresh Ukrainian offensive

While Russia’s present martial actions are generally tactical, James Davis offers a strategic perspective on the stand-off in Ukraine, indicating that an important offensive may be planned in the future. With only one-third of the 600,000 soldiers actively involved and the remainder being held in reserve, Davis contends that President Putin’s claim of such forces is exaggerated.

US lawmakers intensify the technical conflict with China

Scott Foster talks about the escalating US-China technology conflict. Foreign customers may be forced to use private providers as a result of the Biden Administration’s plans to limit foreign entry to US cloud computing. Discussions about giving the Commerce Department more authority to improve export controls and international investment testing are taking place at the same time. There are worries that China will oversaturate the market with “legacy chips,” which could result in more stringent regulations nevertheless.