Many Chinese companies have implemented enhanced marketing strategies to chase after more global sales revenues. Meanwhile, they face stiff competition from their top rivals, which are multinational corporations.
Recently, the central banks of three of the world's largest economies attempted to stimulate their economies by adding new liquidities. The US Federal Reserve under chairman Ben Bernanke, acting on its promise to address the worst US unemployment since the Great Depression, decided to purchase mortgage-backed securities worth up to $40 billion every month.
During their campaigning for the US presidential election, both candidates have made verbal attacks on China and the issue of the yuan's exchange rate. Republican candidate Mitt Romney has even said he will brand China an exchange rate manipulator his first day in office if he is elected.
Since China put forward the "going global" strategy at the end of the 1990s, its outward foreign direct investment has risen rapidly, and Europe is one place that has attracted a great deal of that investment.
Despite safety concerns, China has made the right decision to re-start construction of nuclear reactors. Boosting the nation's energy supply remains pivotal for sustaining long-term economic developments in the country.