London Business Schools’ China week focuses on future growth in China

London business school is hosting a week-long China focussed events. The conference held on the 6th of November was co-hosted by London Business School and China Europe International Business School (CEIBS).
 
 
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Nov. 9, 2012 - PRLog -- London business school is hosting a week-long China focussed events. The conference held on the 6th of November was co-hosted by London Business School and China Europe International Business School (CEIBS). The topic of discussion was, China’s Economy: seeking momentum for new growth.

The panelists included experts such as Xiaoming Liu, China’s Ambassador to the UK; Andrew Scott, Deputy Dean and Professor of Economics, London Business School; Shang Zhong, Minister of Commerce, People’s Republic of China, and Wenjian Fang, Director and CEO, Bank of China. The Chengwei Europe Forum 2012 involved a total of 25 members to get both East and West views on what can be done to trigger the growth in China, which has slowed down considerably.

A country, which has developed, sought after leadership skills in the past decade have encountered retardation in growth. The discussion brought up several questions and thoughts on the current economic state of China. Some of the questions were;

What is the effect of the depreciating dollar and the European debt crisis on the renminbi?

How has slow growth in domestic consumption and export effected China’s transformation into a leading nation?

What is the globalisation scenario for domestic companies, who have been facing several hurdles overseas?

Prof Andrew Scott of London Business School said: “Debt isn’t a threat to China’s economy. “It makes perfect sense to increase consumer lending in China. The challenge is how.” This was in regard to the domestic consumption and debt which is being considered the most important venue for recharging China’s growth rate.

Dr Gerard Lyons, Chief Economist of Standard Chartered, said that the often heard phrase, ‘Made in China’, should become ‘Bought in China’.

Chinese statesman and economist, Prof Cheng Siwei said that China needs to "rely more on domestic consumption". He said that although this is not an easy proposition, the Chinese need to become more innovative and develop new products which will help in pushing domestic spending.

Effectively using their Leadership skills, now more than ever will help them pull through this phase.

"The Chinese,” Prof Siwei said, have "the desire to improve their lives".

For more information, please visit; http://www.london.edu/programmes/executiveeducation/highp...
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Source:John beth
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Tags:Leadership Skills
Industry:Government, Business
Location:United Kingdom
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