This episode of Looking Ahead navigates the current state of US and China business relations by exploring the perspectives of Anla Cheng, CEO & Founder of SupChina, and Clarence Kwan, Senior Partner at Sino-Century China Overseas Investment Partners, LLC.
In an August tweet, President Donald Trump said that, “our great American companies are hereby ordered to immediately start looking for an alternative to China,” adding that those companies would be better off without China. But despite all the rhetoric, American companies are hard pressed to ignore China’s 1.4 billion consumers.
Global trade wars are ramping up their damage to global economies, and it’s not just the tensions between the U.S. and China that are to blame.
As diverse businesses from Overstock.com to Google’s parent company Alphabet increasingly use and express growing interest in using virtual currencies, the legal and regulatory landscape for those currencies has become increasingly complex. We provide this overview of the regulatory landscape to alert companies to the legal implications of venturing into this uncertain terrain.
European Union regulators have shown they are serious when it comes to fining global technology companies. They have enacted massive fines against the chipmaker Qualcomm, Google and others in recent years. But is the EU’s reputation of cracking down on tech companies justified?