President Xi Jinping's pledge that China will be carbon neutral by 2060 requires global cooperation between nations to achieve ambitious climate targets.
China has an opportunity to achieve its economic and social ambitions and the vision of ecological civilization, while creating millions of sustainable jobs by 2030 if it transforms three...
Economics and finance professor, Muhammad Ali Nasir, looks at whether the global economy will recover in 2022.
The Times Higher Education survey ranks the world’s universities by global reputation. There’s no change at the top for 2021 - but China has broken into the top 10 for the first time.
Global (CO2) emissions from fossil fuels and cement have rebounded by 4.9% this year, new estimates suggest, following a Covid-related dip of 5.4% in 2020.
China expects its new carbon market to deliver half the emissions cuts it needs to hit net-zero by 2060. But while promising, the scheme has its limitations.
By 2030 the population of Belt and Road countries will be 5.2 billion. Green investment will be crucial in mitigating climate change and enabling recovery.
In ten years, driverless taxis are projected to service up to a quarter of all kilometers passengers travel on shared mobility in Beijing and Shanghai.
Chinese President Xi Jinping recently announced at the UN General Assembly that China “will not build new coal-fired power projects abroad”.
The demand for overseas wealth management products in China is growing but restrictions make moving money difficult. Will a new initiative be the answer?
Both corporations and consumers need to drive more responsible consumption. New research from JD.com and Kearney provides a simple framework for doing it.
The new scheme, which connects the Greater Bay Area to Hong Kong wealth management products, could achieve more connectivity with global asset management.
China is the world's biggest e-commerce market, with online sales worth $1.3 trillion in 2020, and projected to increase to almost $2 trillion by 2025.
China recently limited the time young people may spend playing online games to three hours on weekends. Here's why and what other countries are doing.
China has forbidden under-18s from playing video games for more than three hours a week - an hour per day, 8pm-9pm, on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays.