This document contains information on the China's Bubble. A "bubble" in economic terms refers to a situation in which asset prices appear to be based on implausible or inconsistent views about the future. When the prices of securities or other assets rise sharply at a sustained rate then they exceed valuations justified by fundamentals, making a sudden collapse likely; at which point "the bubble bursts". With a high percentage of debt and nonperforming loans the question is, not if the Chinese government will offer to bail out the banks and the state owned companies, but rather if it has sufficient resources to do so; and if it does have sufficient resources to bail can it then recover from the shock and continue its economic grow as it has in the last decades.
Volume (Year): 2 (2013)
Issue (Month): 3 (December)
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- Jiahua Pan & Jonathan Phillips & Ying Chen, 2008. "China's balance of emissions embodied in trade: approaches to measurement and allocating international responsibility," Oxford Review of Economic Policy, Oxford University Press, vol. 24(2), pages 354-376, Summer.
- Jefferson, Gary H., 2002. "China's evolving (implicit) economic constitution," China Economic Review, Elsevier, vol. 13(4), pages 394-401, December.
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Department of Economics, University of Oxford, vol. 73, pages 818-832, December.
- Paul Deng & Gary Jefferson, 2011. "Explaining Spatial Convergence of China’s Industrial Productivity," Working Papers 32, Brandeis University, Department of Economics and International Businesss School.
- Gary H Jefferson, 2008. "How Has China's Economic Emergence Contributed to the Field of Economics?," Comparative Economic Studies, Palgrave Macmillan, vol. 50(2), pages 167-209, June.
- Li, Cindy, 2013. "Shadow banking in China: expanding scale, evolving structure," Asia Focus, Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, issue Apr.
- Bhargava, Alok, 2008. "Globalization, Literacy Levels, and Economic Development," Working Paper Series RP2008/04, World Institute for Development Economic Research (UNU-WIDER).
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