China was currently facing "greater difficulties" in keeping its economy stable, Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said on Wednesday. » Read More
Here's what five experts told CNBC about how investors should be positioning themselves in the trade war. » Read More
By: Evelyn Cheng
The World Economic Forum, which runs the annual conference of world leaders in Davos, Switzerland, is launching a hub in Beijing for government officials, businesses and academics to come up with suggestions for future tech policies. » Read More
By: Nyshka Chandran
The issues at stake are so complex so "we can expect that there's going to be a deadlock for some time," said Timothy Stratford, a former assistant U.S. trade representative for China affairs. » Read More
The head of one of the U.S.'s most iconic brands has doled out advice to President Trump on doing business in China.
Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said claims that the recent slide of the yuan against the U.S. dollar was an intentional policy decision from Beijing were "simply not true."
The world's second-largest economy will "outlast" its tariff war with Washington and "emerge stronger," the China Daily newspaper said in an editorial.
American farmers already have been impacted by retaliatory tariffs from the U.S.-China trade war and the ratcheting of tensions once gain is unfortunate and comes at a lousy time, according to Iowa Agriculture Secretary Mike Naig.
Beijing retaliated by slapping duties on approximately $60 billion of U.S. goods after the Washington imposed tariffs on about $200 billion of Chinese imports.
A battle over tariffs could mean higher prices for American shoppers soon.
President Donald Trump said China is "actively" trying to change the U.S. election by attacking American farmers, ranchers and industrial workers "because of their loyalty to me."
Markets are beginning to digest that U.S. President Donald Trump "will go all the way" on imposing tariffs on all Chinese goods — a move that could prompt investors to flee to safe havens, said the CEO of a private equity firm on Tuesday.
A project's ability to generate strong economic returns should be the biggest determining factor for governments, says Joachim von Amsberg, vice president of policy and strategy at the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank.
The impact on the Chinese economy from the trade tariffs will be small, and China markets are still attractive despite slumping this year, said the chairman of UBS's Greater China investment banking arm.
China's workforce is insufficiently trained in technology and needs to upgrade their skills in order to be aligned with new trends like automation and artificial intelligence, said a recruitment expert on Tuesday.
President Donald Trump's latest trade actions could push up car prices in Michigan, Governor Rick Snyder told CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Tianjin.
While the U.S. president's "crazy" ways have worsened trade tensions, he's only a symptom of world developments that have hastened the tensions, pointed out Dani Rodrik, a professor at Harvard University.
The U.S. president is used to compromising in deal-making but it remains to be seen whether China can do the same, according to Martin Gilbert, co-chief executive of Standard Life Aberdeen.
The trade war between the U.S. and China isn't easily resolved, according to Heenam Choi, CEO of the Korea Investment Corporation.
Tony James, executive vice chairman at the Blackstone Group, said he does not see the same "kind of excess and lack of risk systems, and the interconnectedness" that characterized the global financial crisis a decade ago.