Economic Reader on the Belt and Road: China’s Contribution to the World

Chen Yongjun

978-1-4878-0080-2


Format: Cloth | Pages: 298pp
Size: 145 × 210 mm
Language: English
Price: $44.95
ISBN: 978-1-4878-0080-2


DESCRIPTION

The Economic Reader on the Belt and Road introduces the economic nature of the cooperation between countries along the Belt and Road, analyzing their profit mechanisms, strategic significance, risk management strategies, cultural transmission, and construction and protection of the environment. The book also introduces relevant economic data collected over a three-year period, set against the background of the launch of the Initiative. It is a practical text, providing the reader with a comprehensive, detailed interpretation of China’s Belt and Road Initiative and expanding on a variety of economic terms.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

Chen Yongjun was born in November 1954 in Ningbo Zhejiang Province. After completing his post graduate studies in 1986, he worked in economic development planning and policy research work in the State Planning Commission. Upon being awarded a PhD in economics in 1992, he taught at Xiamen University and Renmin University of China. He is currently a professor at the Renmin University of China Business School, where he also serves as a doctoral tutor. He is a leader in national key industrial economic disciplines, serving on the Renmin University of China School Affairs Committee and as Vice President of the China Economic Reform and Development Research Institute.

ENDORSEMENTS

The Belt and Road Initiative is a great effort for building a community committed to the common good for humanity. The Initiative will also aid the recovery of the global economy, helping to generate greater prosperity and creating win-win situations. In reading this book, one can begin to see the independent economic logic of the Belt and Road Initiative.
—Lin Yifu, Honorary Dean of the National Institute of Development, Peking University

The Belt and Road Initiative, a new model for international business cooperation, creates an intrinsic dividend that can be shared through international cooperation.
—Xue Litai, Research Scientist, CISAC, Stanford University