"China's Economy" depicts the grave and gargantuan growing economical rise of the largest emerging market in the world. On one hand, it is a guide on how to infiltrate the Chinese investment banking and trading market for industry professionals, and on the other, it is an interesting economical informative read for the general public. Its readership targets both individual and institutional investors, but also foreign regulators, compliance officers, risk managers, investment banker, global citizens and industrial manufacturers willing to establish business in China and to remotely passively or actively invest in China. Interest rates' and foreign exchanges' policies are detailed and are basic engines to foster emerging middle class' wealth. While matured markets adopt preemptive geopolitical risk management, the Chinese market makes great progresses at enhancing corporate proactive economical risk management, transparency and moral governance. "China's Economy" summarizes latest regulatory policies and reforms. The book's uniqueness describes progresses in upgrading corporate governance standards. Chinese entities show how they paradoxically outperformed and surpassed global standards in practicing corporate governance, transparencies and risk management. The book proves with ample phenomenal and exponential statistics that the Chinese economy overwhelms global competition thanks to decades of cumulative wealth and capital from manufacturing production. Chinese manufacturing tangible assets serve as collateral value to hedge world competitions' servicing industries. The Enterprise Bankruptcy Law (June 2007) protects Chinese producers against global debt, primarily financed by matured markets' eroding middle classes. Yet, the author explains in great deal of details that part of this "wealth at risk" is fictious and intangible and is soon to be contaminated and smoothed out by the introduction of financial derivatives, ripping off Chinese citizens from generations of hard labor, outscaled human rights and the capitalist Chinese dream model. A historical background starts the book with highlights of institutions' ebanking strategies, traded products and exchanges. Then regulations, compliance and laws are developed with regards to trading, investing, linking firms to exchanges, registering with regulating authorities, merging and acquiring institutions. To fill timing gaps in catching up with global regulatory standards, Chinese authorities are cooperating at copying western laws while skipping bureaucratic slow-downs and installing ebanking technologies. The book is also a market, credit and operational risks' guide. Additionally, it provides economical forecasts given foreign investments and exchange currencies' policies. "China's Economy" also informs about the "how" to infiltrate markets' insiders' controlling entities and ends with an economical review about the introduction of financial derivatives and their speculative affect in the Chinese financial and commodities' markets. Policies with regards to interest rates also indicates potential long run overheating signs. Soon enough, those policies' strategic competitive effect will erode and dissipate global rotational leadership.
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Armelle Guizot is working in operational risk consulting and on-demand special research projects at various firms globally. From 2004-2005 Guizot researched the role of risk management in offshore management hubs. She also participated in the development of operational risk management in funds and transfer agency lines of businesses. Guizot holds a master's in financial engineering from Cornell and is a graduate of West Virginia State University.
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