Much in China’s economic slowdown looks reasonable, even favorable.
Fears that the world is careening toward another big financial crisis are unfounded.
Beijing lacks the luxury to posture and procrastinate decisions.
Insight into the economics of immigration can help ease the decision-making burden.
"The agreement leaves much to be desired, but it could have been worse."
India-Japan ties benefit the United States, even if they take place outside of Washington’s orbit.
The refugees' arrival exacerbates existing immigrant tensions that already are no stranger to violence.
"Estimating an excess Chinese housing inventory of some 20 percent, it determines that China’s adjustment still has a long way to go, perhaps another three or more years. But it also dismisses the likelihood of a financial crash..."
"In time, this new reality just might make the Middle East less imperative for the U.S. policy than it has been for the last half century."
Especially given Beijing’s ample financial resources, growth will almost surely continue at a robust pace.
Greece needs the EU far more than the EU needs Greece.
Greece could be on the brink of defaulting. What comes next?
Will Europe's financial crisis ever end?
Go liquid or go bust.
Demographics will increasingly put Japan under intense pressure.
There are only three ways this can go. Will Greece be able to save itself?
The dollar, left for dead only a short while ago, is on a roll, and it looks unstoppable for the foreseeable future.
A violent European future to come: not just from would-be jihadists, but also from other elements within immigrant communities, as well as a frustrated native population.
And why it looks like the dollar will continue to increase its value going forward.
Will demographic trends in many countries around the globe mean a lower standard of living? A TNI video interview with Milton Ezrati.
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