简讯

China In Touch, 10 April 2019, Issue 250

It is often suggested that the Opium wars continue to shape Chinas view of the current world. After an eye-roll, many dismiss this as evidence that China needs to move on from the ‘Century of humiliation’ and deal with the real world of the 21st century.The Opium wars took place in 1839-1860. The period of opening up the West in the United States took place around 1865-85. This period, more than any others, plays a central part in American myth making and is glorified in countless Westerns in TV and film. The image of the sheriff meting out rough justice, and gun driven violence, is as closely bound to the American psyche as the Declaration of Independence produced in 1776.

 

ACBC Tasmania Newsletter March-April 2019

This issue covers topics such as the announcement of a new Australia-China Council, the new Chinese Ambassador to Beijing, the 2019 Australia–China Agricultural Cooperation Agreement (ACACA) program, 2017-2018 trade figures, Hong-Kong free-trade deal, Tasmania Trade Strategy, 2019 Westpac Australia-China Buisness Sentiment Survey, the new ACBC China Podcast and more

The Banyue - Issue 122 April 2019

This edition of the Banyue includes an overview of the 2019-20 Federal Budget from ACBC Victoria Branch Partners, Pitcher Partners. Issue 122 also includes links to a number of upcoming events such as ‘Choosing Your KOL with Elijah Whaley, Parklu’ and ‘More than a game – the business of sport and the China market’. Additionally, Issue 122 includes recent highlights from events, Australia-China news, external initiatives and much more…

The China Connection | April 2019

Notes on the big three | Upcoming masterclasses | We have lift off | Stirring up magic | Recent events | Trends to watch | Building investment strategy | Canberra Networking Day 2019 ... and more

China In Touch, 27 March 2019, Issue 249

The passing of the revised Foreign Investment Law by the National Peoples Congress last week is set to again change the Chinese investment landscape. What does it mean for the Northern Territory? The main impact is on the ability of NT companies to do business in China.

At the end of 2018 around 960,000 foreign companies has invested some US$2.1 trillion in China. Investment at this level is a significant vote of confidence in the Chinese economy and the future growth of China. The US$2.1 trillion does not include foreign businesses that do business with China, but which do not have a direct presence in China.