Центральной Азии нужно сделать все возможное, чтобы минимизировать экономические последствия пандемии
Директивным органам и центральным банкам необходимо предпринять смелые действия для поддержания экономики региона на плаву и сдерживания пандемии.
Launched as a political bloc and security pact in the aftermath of the Viet Nam War, the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) has evolved to embrace an ambitious economic agenda. Its latest project is to establish the ASEAN Economic Community by 31 December 2015. But is this likely?
The threat of automation taking away jobs due to new and emerging technologies has faded from public discussion lately, but COVID-19 might be speeding up the process in an ‘organic way.’
Over four episodes, our experts discuss the impact of automation on industries and jobs in the region
Only history will tell us if the North Korean industrial complex was a missed SEZ opportunity, or the time was not yet ripe.
The Fourth Industrial Revolution is a challenge, but also an opportunity for the region to create jobs and deepen its hard-won prosperity.
Asian economies generally meet the conditions for a demography-driven middle-income trap, especially in East and Southeast Asia.
A well-developed services sector plays a major role in improving production efficiency and promoting technical progress and innovation. The services sector has expanded rapidly in the People’s Republic of China (PRC) since economic reform was launched in 1979, and particularly after PRC joined the World Trade Organization in 2001. However, the size of the sector as a share of GDP appears to be significantly smaller than expected based on PRC's income level and development stage.