Over the past decades, the wired world of tech and business have come to dominate economies around the world, and nowhere more than in China and the United States. Interestingly, the power of these massive, almost monopolistic, tech giants, as well as their role and impact on society, are now finally being reconsidered in both places.
Andy Xie, former Morgan Stanley Director and Chief Asia-Pacific Economist, predicts what the future of US-China relations hold.
Thomas Orlik, author of China: The Bubble that Never Pops, looks at how China’s economy has managed to repeatedly succeed despite the odds stacked against it.
Jeremy Heimans is the co-founder and CEO of Purpose, a public benefit corporation. In this interview, Heimans explores the power that individuals have in making a difference on major issues and the influence technology and COVID-19 have had on governance.
Hans Vriens, founder and Managing Partner of Vriens & Partners, looks at the growing relationship between China and South-East Asia Hans Vriens has lived and worked in Asia since 1990 and is the founder and Managing Partner of Vriens & Partners, a leading government affairs, public policy and political risk analysis firm in South-East Asia. […]
Jörg Wuttke, President of the European Union Chamber of Commerce in China, discusses how European companies are faring.
Kevin Nolan is President and Chief Executive Officer of GE Appliances, a subsidiary of Haier, the world’s largest appliance manufacturer. Here he discusses the integration of GE Appliances into Haier and the opportunities it creates.
Dexter Roberts, author of The Myth of Chinese Capitalism: The Worker, the Factory, and the Future of the World looks at China’s economy and how its capitalism differs from anywhere else in the world With China and the United States seeing their relative levels of power on the world stage converge and their political differences […]
Terrence J. Sejnowski, a pioneer in computational neuroscience explains how machine learning has already fundamentally transformed the nature of human life.
Reid Hoffman, co-founder of LinkedIn, looks at how companies can achieve rapid growth and the best way to manage the process.