China and Spain’s relationship has never been purely about economics. Their strong historical ties, cooperation on people-to-people exchange and their joint efforts to protect wildlife have created a relationship that, according to President Xi, “has never been broader or deeper as today”.
Apologetic, humble and showing a willingness to learn from their actions, this is the type of apology D&G should have published.
Beijing’s momentous effort over the last month has seen Washington’s position significantly shift, resulting in Trump and his team returning to the negotiating table.
Is the use of this technology a clever ploy, a gimmick for businesses to make customers part with a bit of extra cash? Does it really benefit the consumer and the business, or is it a five-minute fad that has no lasting appeal?
While China is influencing modern Britain now, its wartime contribution is still unrecognised.
The story picked up by some Western media has confused the timeline and linked the import expo to current China-U.S. trade tensions. Why does Western media always speculate that there must be certain political ends behind such events, especially when they are intended to benefit all?
Instead, in their place were tech wizards, demonstrating their state-of-the-art products, surrounded by holograms, Virtual Reality (VR) headsets and giant 3-D screens, all congregated under the British pavilion titled ‘Innovation is GREAT’.
There is much that unites China and Europe. Whilst Donald Trump’s isolated, “America First” strategy has hurt countries economically, it has created possibilities to strengthen and build new relationships. China and the European Union’s (EU) is one relationship that has matured greatly over the last few years. Trade now averages at over €1 billion a day, and both see eye to eye on a range of issues, from climate change to multilateralism, free trade to reform in the World Trade Organisation. “Solid Foundation, Enormous Potential and Bright Prospects” Chinese Premier Li Keqiang successful visit last week to Europe, where he visited Belgium, the Netherlands, the latter which signed trade deals reaching US$10 billion and the Asia-Europe Meeting (ASEM), was another chance to reaffirm the strong values that Europe and China hold. Δ Chinese Premier Li Keqiang (2nd L) arrives in Brussels, Belgium, Oct. 16, 2018. (Xinhua/Gao Jie) “Cooperation between Asia and Europe has a solid foundation, enormous potential and bright prospects,” said Premier Li in his speech at the ASEM summit. On multilateralism, Premier Li spoke of Europe and Asia’s joint responsibility to “lead the way” in keeping multilateral institutions alive, as well as adhering to and reviewing a rules-based system, such as those offered by the World Trade Organization (WTO). In the Netherlands, Li’s keynote speech at the business forum […]
The policies implemented by Chinese President Xi Jinping, Premier Li Keqiang and the State Council, have given China a key role in this new world order.
Whilst the forum and subsequent parallel bilateral talks showed that political and economic progress has evolved well over the last few years, logistics and infrastructure need more investment for the countries to reach their full potential.