All signs point to Chinese President Xi Jinping completely dominating China in a way no leader has done since the inception of the Chinese Communist Party.
Wall Street China has become a terrifying place.
The anti-corruption probe that has been sweeping China industry by industry for two years has finally reached the country's financial sector — just as the government official in charge of the graft probe, Wang Qishan, said it would in October.
Although no one knows the exact amount of carbon that China emits each year, it's a well-known fact that the country has some of the most polluted air in the world. A recent study from UC Berkeley found that 4,000 people die every day because of complications from air pollution in China.
In March, Chen Jining, the country's minister of environmental protection, said that while China cannot hold back on efforts to address the pollution, the turnaround is not going to be immediate.
For the first time in centuries, China affects the global economy as much as it is affected by the global economy.
In the years ahead, China is likely to account for between one-third and one-half of growth in global incomes, trade and commodity demand, and its significance will only increase as its share of the world economy rises.
It will be the first presidential-level summit between Taiwan — whose official name is the Republic of China — and the People's Republic of China at any point during the island's six-decade split from the mainland.
BEIJING (Reuters) - China's economic growth is expected to fall below 7 percent for the first time since the global financial crisis in the third quarter, putting pressure on policymakers to roll out more support measures as fears of a sharper slowdown spook investors.
China's population was approaching 1 billion when it enforced a one-child-per-family policy in the late 1970s. Exceptions were only made in the cases of ethnic minorities and rural couples, who were sometimes allowed two children.
FRANKFURT/BEIJING (Reuters) - Volkswagen and other major carmakers have begun reining in Chinese production, wages and other costs, industry sources told Reuters, as executives at the Frankfurt auto show put a brave face on a sharp slowdown in the world's biggest vehicle market.
China just delivered its lowest GDP growth figure in 25 years.
On Monday, China lowered its GDP growth figure to 7.3%, from its January number of 7.4%.
Not only is its the slowdown freaking out investors, the revision once again throws the accuracy of China's data reporting into the limelight.