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The Handbook of China's Financial System

Wei Xiong, Guofeng Sun, Marlene Amstad, et al.

ca. 82,99
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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Wirtschaft


A comprehensive, in-depth, and authoritative guide to China's financial system

The Chinese economy is one of the most important in the world, and its success is driven in large part by its financial system. Though closely scrutinized, this system is poorly understood and vastly different than those in the West. The Handbook of China’s Financial System will serve as a standard reference guide and invaluable resource to the workings of this critical institution.

The handbook looks in depth at the central aspects of the system, including banking, bonds, the stock market, asset management, the pension system, and financial technology. Each chapter is written by leading experts in the field, and the contributors represent a unique mix of scholars and policymakers, many with firsthand knowledge of setting and carrying out Chinese financial policy. The first authoritative volume on China’s financial system, this handbook sheds new light on how it developed, how it works, and the prospects and direction of significant reforms to come.

Contributors include Franklin Allen, Marlene Amstad, Kaiji Chen, Tuo Deng, Hanming Fang, Jin Feng, Tingting Ge, Kai Guo, Zhiguo He, Yiping Huang, Zhaojun Huang, Ningxin Jiang, Wenxi Jiang, Chang Liu, Jun Ma, Yanliang Mao, Fan Qi, Jun Qian, Chenyu Shan, Guofeng Sun, Xuan Tian, Chu Wang, Cong Wang, Tao Wang, Wei Xiong, Yi Xiong, Tao Zha, Bohui Zhang, Tianyu Zhang, Zhiwei Zhang, Ye Zhao, and Julie Lei Zhu.

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Monetary policy, Stock exchange, Tax, Real estate bubble, Financial services, China Banking Regulatory Commission, Liberalization, Credit (finance), Commercial bank, Financial institution, Financial regulation, Bond Yield, Stock market, Debt, Asset management, Money market fund, Shenzhen, Financial statement, Economy, Market (economics), Shadow banking system, Diversification (finance), Corporate governance, Economic policy, Annual report, Economic interventionism, Interest rate, Finance, Credit rating, Local government financing vehicle, Debt Financing, Developed country, Payment, Mortgage loan, Capital control, Household, Supply (economics), Shanghai Stock Exchange, Inflation, China, United States Treasury security, Bond (finance), Exchange rate, Interest, Economic development, Asset, Market participant, Foreign direct investment, Central bank, 1997 Asian financial crisis, Investment, Equity Market, Public finance, Securitization, Institutional investor, Asset management (social housing), Central government, International Monetary Fund, Bank of China, Account (accountancy), Market liquidity, Leverage (finance), State Administration of Foreign Exchange, Government debt, Infrastructure, Market capitalization, Insurance, Financial asset, Investment company, Accounting, Economy of China, Security (finance), Shenzhen Stock Exchange, Economic growth, Employment, A-Share, Money market, A-share (mainland China), Macroeconomics, Financial technology, Cash flow, Balance sheet, Funding, Credit risk, Capital market, Subsidy, Wealth management, Income, People's Bank of China, Investment fund, Investor, Repurchase agreement, Currency, Bank, Shareholder, Deposit account, China Securities Regulatory Commission, Government bond, Private sector, Financial crisis of 2007–08