Leveraging its position as a low-cost manufacturing base, China is fast becoming an efficient and skilled supply chain hub.
China's Silicon Valley is Zhongguancun, a suburb boasting vast markets for electronic goods and located near the country's elite universities.
China is engaged in a multi-billion dollar push to increase its own 'soft power,' a term coined by Harvard professor Joseph Nye to describe the value of attractiveness.
China's ambitious nuclear construction program--put on hold after Fukushima--appears to be getting underway again. What does this mean for the global nuclear industry?
Export trade has powered China's rise over the past 30 years--and its manufacturing success story continues. How is China's government responding to changes in the global economy to maintain its status as an international trade leader?
With economists repeatedly claiming that China's era of easy growth is ending, the government has responded by successfully kick-starting a world-leading cleantech sector -- one set to keep growing.
While we often think in economic terms about infrastructure as the bridge that binds disparate cultures, education has its own role--one focused on the migration of ideas and culture. More than ever, it is clear China is putting a priority on that agenda.
China's big state-owned banks have reaped large profits from the country's economic miracle and are now beginning to make a splash internationally.
Wander around Beijing today and you're likely to see local government posters exhorting its citizens to display "patriotism, innovation, inclusiveness, virtue."
"Let China sleep," warned Napoleon, "for when she wakes she will shake the world." Roughly two hundred years later, a look at the global economy shows China has more than woken up.